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1 1 ^M 

« St. . '» 


Very few yearbooks are comprehensive 
enough to includdjj£ull coverage of the grad- 
uation ceremdny.^Phis innovation, it must 
be confessed, was Uljjiyzgn by the editors 
'late in May, ^when i^D^^me evident that 
the Rq^ord would, not hit th^^presseS^ until 
af t^ graduation anyMy. -Under the c«i^- 
st^iices, these sheets do not claim tcjbe any- 
tking more or less than a gjctorial oftffine of 
graduation^,. whid> is prbbafcly ' better tlian 
ing the e:^^us&d editors could m'': 
nyway, aiid rf darn sight better thatt, 
^at all. 


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« r. --iH 

)— * 






Ed/for in-Chief 


Business Manager 


Photography Editor 

"As you all know, but we didn't know until 
we came, the campus is one of the most visually 
attractive anywhere; like a Rowlandson land- 
scape, with just a framework of formal ele- 
gance under its easiness." 

— Sir Charles and Lady Pamela Snow 


It seems odd to be writing a "foreword" to the 1960 Record, when 
the story of the year has been one of being constantly behind schedule. 
A noted campus wit (Leeds Zoo) suggested that I call it a "backward." 
In one sense, he was (unintentionally) right, for that is what this yearbook 
should be, a look backward at the year 1959-60. On the pages that follow 
is the result of the efforts of the Staff of the 1960 Record to ^set down 
a record of the year's people and events. 

The influence of last year's "quality" production ought to be readily 
apparent to most readers — a fact of which Greg Alexander and I are 
unashamed, having assisted extensively in attaining that quality. However, 
the editors do feel that this year's Record has a "feel" of its own. It 
was intended to be a product of new yearljook minds as well as the left- 
overs from 1959. There is a certain pride in being different — and good 
at the same time. With the quality of the 1959 Record what it was, this 
was the task we had to set for ourselves: to be different, and still to be 
good. Conunented one astute faculty scientist, upon learning of proposed 
changes in the faculty section format: "So you get a good formula and 
ihen change it!" Our only possible answer was "Yes." Judgment as to 
our degree of success in achieving the dual objective remains with the 

Thanks are certainly due the entire staff — literary, business, pho- 
tography — for tlieir co-operation on this gargantuan task, in the face of 
academic pressure, real or unreal, which seemingly mounted every day. 
With this note of sincere appreciation to all wlio helped, the editors l)id 

you read on with pleasure — we hope. 

— A.W.W. 



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By senior year tlie number of times tliat one 
has been directed to "see Mrs. Andrews" is con- 
siderable. Altlioiigh a flagrant infraction may 
warrant immediate entrance into the inner sanc- 
tum, most of the everyday business in the Dean's 
office is conducted by seeing Mrs. Andrews. 
She is resident expert on the Selective Service, 
keeping cars on campus, Meeting and Collec- 
tion cuts and, one suspects, all other topics on 
which the Dean is uncertain. With a pleasant 
smile and a quiet word for all the misfit and 
unfit who pass through her door, Mrs. Andrews 
is an interested source of information and help 
on most campus concerns. But Mrs. Andrews 
also deserves our recognition and thanks for her 
participation above the call of duty in the intel- 

lectual pursuits which are Haverford's. Mrs. 
Andrews is more than an employee of the col- 
lege, she is one of its students as well. When 
not behind her desk in Roberts, she can 
be found attending Russian classes in Chase or 
in the Library depleting temporarily the for- 
eign language section of its modern French 
autliors, Gide, Sartre, and Camus. With Mrs. 
Pfund slie has three times played female roles 
in the annual German Lesezirkel. She even 
attends Collection voluntarily. For an interest 
in and appreciation of the educational purpose 
of tlie College, over and above deanly duties, 
we dedicate the 1960 Record to Mrs. Florence 


in ihis short introduction, 
and interspersed through the rest 
of the book, we've attempted to 
collect some kind of lasting im- 
pressions of Haverford over and 
above the mere events of this 
year, making the whole thing 
more a function of the reader 
than of the editors . . . 

to record a general impres- 
sion of a school in sketches, a 
few photographs, and whatever 
words deemed appropriate by- 
several visitors and some who've 
known us longer . . . 

it seemed like a good idea — 
more or less inijjrohable, per- 
haps, that it would work in a 
yearbook let alone a few pages 
of same . . . 


.• \ 



Alvin H. Hansen 


Professor of Economics 

I have the impression that Haverford 
is essentially a "big family". Contact 
between students and faculty is intimate 
and close. The students come largely 
from the same social strata and from the 
eastern seaboard. This makes for uni- 
formity rather than diversity. I have the 
impression that it might be a good thing 
for Haverford to give more scholarships 
aiming directly at greater diversity, both 
as to social status and geographical dis- 

In a small college the student learns 
easilv from his professors: in a large uni- 
versity he is thrown more heavily on his 
own resources, and he is likely to seek 
help from discussion and argument with 
other students. The university student is 
forced to work his way out, or else to 
puzzle it out through long, often erron- 
eous, arguments with other students. Dis- 
agreement and controversy often emerge 
in keen and aggressive thought. At Hav- 
erford discussions tend perhaps to be a 
bit too friendly . . . 



Ottoniar Rudolf 

Instructor in German 

"Teach, exhort, pray! If they listen, 
it is well: if they don't, learn to bear it. 
Truth rises before us: let him who 
dares, take hold of it; and we will ap- 
plaud." Such were the words of a 
president of a European university in 
the year 1711, forerunner of that phil- 
osophy of education which Haverford 
College many years later accepted as its 

This College believes in the dignity of 
the human individual and therefore ac- 
cepts the challenge of leading him 
fearlessly and uncompromisingly to 
truth and wisdom. It puts man back 
where he belongs — above politics, 
above economics and industr\. even 
above the state itself. He makes him- 
self master of these man-made institu- 
tions again. Only men with free minds 
can assume leadership, can understand 
the challenge which the world presents. 
Are we above provincialism, national- 
ism, chauvinism at Haverford. realizing 
that even in a free community such as 
this there is ever lurking the danger 
[hat this freedom can be whittled away 

by social and political pressures in Pro- 
tean forms and that those forms are 
most insidious which are the subtlest? 
We, both faculty and students, must keep 
this freedom clearly in view, for it 
is from you students of Haverford Col- 
lege and similar institutions that our 
leaders come. 

I do not know younj; people who 
passively let themselves be educated. 
They do not always want to learn, to be 
sure, not always to obey. But one 
thing the good ones among them want: 
to be led! 1 implore you, do not let 
yourselves be misled into seeming splen- 
dor and do not seclude yourselves in a 
shining, self-righteous ivory tower when 
so much hidden sorrow is looking to- 
ward us for help, when so much mature 
leadership is needed. Don't belong to 
the thousands of whom it is said that 
they are '"afraid of the world." nor to 
the few of whom it is said that they 
"don't care for the world." Education 
is the strongest enemy of ignorance and 
false nationalism, the champion of inter- 
nationalism and freedom. 


Levi Arnold Post 
Professor of Greek, Emeritus 

An old man. according to Horace, is given to citing the good old 
days. I can remember when Lancaster Pike was a toll road full of 
bumps and dust, and there were no tarred or concrete roads anywhere. 
We still tramped three miles through farms to Darby Creek for a swim 
or to camp all night on the bank. The skating pond was a cow pasture 
in the spring and the milk was redolent of garlic. There were colored 
waiters to serve us in the dining room. Every student thrilled to the 
voice of F. B. Gunimere making old English poetrv sing and throb 
with the spirit of adventure. Everv student learned from Rufus Jones 
to shuck off the husk and find the kernel of life. Every student had 
to pass the mathematics tests of Leigh Reid, who still has a house on the 
campus. Soccer was played in the winter and cricket, not baseball, in 
the spring. The student council was not yet launched and there was 
no Haverford \etcs. The President ran the college, with the help of a 
registrar, who also kept store and taught drawing, a dean who was 
professor of phvsics. and two stenographers. There were no depart- 
ments of psychology, political science, or sociology. \^ e felt no respon- 
sibility for other nations or other minorities, ^'ar was incredible. We 
idolized athletes and hazed freshmen. There was no dancing, no contact 
with Bryn Mawr. no serious music, no drama club, and no organized 
publicity. How much bigger and better we all are now. And that includes 




Sir Charles and Lady Pamela Snow 

We had heard a good deal about Haverford before we arrived 
but we didn't expect to be as charmed as we were in fact. As you 
all know, but we didn't know until we came, the campus is one of 
the most visually attractive anywhere; like a Rowlandson landscape, 
with just a framework of formal elegance under its easiness. And 
to us, who, like most English people, like strolling about on foot, 
it Was an amenity to be able to walk to faculty houses round the 
cricket pitch. Incidentally, one of the reasons why Haverford is 
better known in England than any other liberal arts college, is its 
cricket history. We spent some time meditating on what you call 
"the crease" (we call it the wicket), and wondering whether you 
could grow good turf there again. 

But, of course, people matter more than campuses, even the 
most alluring of campuses. We were specially lucky in our hosts. 
We had a great deal of intellectual exchange; we were able to see 
you at work; we witnessed some splendid teaching; and, what is 
best of all, we could talk face to face with a number of students. 
With all this, we were so impressed that we have speculated since 
whether our own country wouldn't benefit considerably from the 
introduction of some liberal arts colleges. At present this is an 
institution we just do not possess. It might very well be the 
answer to some of our most difficult problems. 


We thought, to be honest, that your test students worked 
too hard. Not at their academic activities; there, so far as 
one can compare in a brief impression, they seem to work 
just about as hard as good English undergraduates. But 
here the extra-curricular pressure is nothing like so severe. 
You gain something from this, but we fancy that you lose 
something too. You drive yourselves too hard. 

We ought to hasten to say that our hosts were most con- 
siderate in not driving us too hard. Everyone was careful to 
see that we were given two or three hours absolutely to 
ourselves, without any engagements of any kind, each day. 
This is the making of a visit like ours. It is easy — in fact, 
it has happened too often — to visit a campus and not have 
an instant to collect ones impressions or refresh oneself. The 
general effect is a kind of vertigo of new faces; one is left 
with nothing valuable to say to or of any of them. At 
Haverford we were given exactly the right amount of per- 
sonal contact; with the result that our memories of our visit 
are particularly sharp and clear. We went back to New 
York not tired but invigorated, as well as affectionate and 

-^ VIbh^HUPI^RH^^ 


... it seemed like a good idea to collect a 
few pages of raw material — to make an abstract 
ourselves; an impression of impressions — of a 
stream of more or less unconscious associations . . . 

... to see what would happen to the impressionistic 
editors themselves, as much as to anyone else 
concerned with the whole business of remembering . . . 

"By participating in the life of a small college, they involve 
themselves with all of the personal attitudes and curiosities of the 
individual student": Messrs. Foss and Horn at SCM. 


Tom Duff 

From the outside, the faculty of Haverford Col- 
lege is probably not distinguishable from that of 
many other colleges. Within it there continues an 
intense research and scholarship concerned with both 
the sciences and the humanities. All of our faculty 
are learned men, dedicated to academic study and 
discovery; most of them fulfill the role of true 
teachers. Their uniqueness, perhaps, lies not in what 
they do — in their specific fields of study or in the 
facts which they have uncovered — but in what they 
are: men with the desire and the ability to do more 
than lecture behind pages of notes to inert classes. 
By participating in the life of a small college, they 
involve themselves with all of the personal attitudes 
and curiosities of the individual student. It is this 
encounter which most effectively enhances the vitality 
of the faculty and accomplishments of the whole 
college community. 

An excellent and compendious analogy to the 
ideals of the Haverford faculty is offered by the 
following quotation from Aesop: 

Xe'aiva, ofeiSt^o/xeVij vno aXanrtKo^ i-ni tS> aei eva 

tLktuv, ""Eva," e<f)Tf, 'akka ktopra." 

"A lioness, being upbraided b\ a fox for ainays 
giving birth to only one, said 'Our. but a lion':' 

"Their uniqueness, perhaps, lies not in what they do but in 
what they are": Mathman Solomon introduces freshmen to the 
numhcrs game at Sunday evening faculty dessert during Cus- 


Loren Ghiglione 

In keeping with time-honored Haverford tradi- 
tion, the first gathering of the Rhinies is always con- 
cluded with a terse statement bv a meinber of the 
administration: "You're all capable of doing the 
work or \i)u wouldn't be here." Before long most 
of them begin to wonder if there aren't exceptions 
to the rule. "The academic pattern expected of a 
Haverford student" seems a distant, intangible con- 
cept. "Sociological sleeping sickness" sets in at 12 
noon Monday. Wednesday, and Friday; 50 /c of the 
Poll. Sci. mark becomes a nightmare as keen Freud- 
ian analyses are undermined by a general, profound 
ignorance of the subject: the basic error in Bio turns 
out to be failure to tell Mr. Loewy that a Bio major 
is just the thing. 

Bevond these relatively minor setbacks, there is 
a problem that plagues the Rhinie in everything he 
does: there just is not enough time tc get all the 
work done. The metaphor of "teacher and student 
strolling hand-in-hand down the road of knowledge" 
becomes bastardized — Haverfordized. if you will. 
The academic pace is set by faculty Olympic s])rint 
champions who run so fast that no one can keep up 
with them. First coines the stumble, then the fall, 
and then the drag — what a drag. 

Someone, somewhere, must save the strugglers 
and stragglers. And strangelv enough, in our case 
it turns out to be the sprint champions themselves 
who help one to regain his feet if the pace becomes 
too fast. Their willingness to provide the extra eve- 
ning reading class, the optional discussion period, the 
personal interview, typifies the facultv attitude which 
changes the effort to "'just keep up" into the process 
of learning. 



President Hugh Boiton 

During your four years at Haverford College, as 
members of the Class of 1960, you have seen far 
greater changes than you may realize. For example, 
there has been a marked shift in the composition of 
the faculty, two new buildings are in full use. and 
the College's reputation as an academic leader among 
the nation's institutions of higher learning is firmly 

As for the changes in the faculty, about a third 
of its members who were at the College when you 
entered as Freshmen are no longer here as a result 
of death, retirement, or resignation. While institu- 
tions always lose when extensive shifts in personnel 
take place, I am confident that the new appointments 
to the faculty have given new life and strength to 
the College. 

We have already come to take for granted the 
extra facilities resulting from the completion of the 
Alumni Field House and Leeds Hall. All of you 
have benefited from the athletic facilities of the 
former. The College also now has available a space 
which can easily be transformed into a dignified 
auditorium. As for Leeds Hall, those of vou who 
have been living there know of its comforts better 
than anvone else. 

Another significant characteristic of the College, 
which has come about only gradually, but which has 
received national recognition largely during your un- 
dergraduate vears. is its high scholastic standing. 
Haverford graduates compete successfully with those 
from any other institution in graduate and profes- 
sional schools throughout the world. The high per- 
centage of National Merit. General Motors and other 
scholarships granted our undergraduates and the 
honors received by our graduates are further indica- 
tions of our status. The increased pressure on our 
Admissions Office from superior applicants assures 
the continuance of this excellence. 

As for the future, the recent study on the future 
size of the student body was compiled primarily to 
gather information to help us in solving this prob- 
lem. Considerable additional information about the 
College itself is necessary for future planning. To- 
wards this end. the Curriculum Committee of the 
Faculty is studying the most important problems fac- 
ing the College and what should be done about them. 
In the second place, a special committee has been 
appointed to make a long-range studv of the op- 
timum educational plan for the future. When these 
reports are completed we will be in a position to 
decide such matters as the future size of the Facult\ 
and the student body. Finally, the Board of Man- 
agers have approved a policy of accepting more 

President Hugh Burton discusses expansion of his East .\sian 
Studies department, oblivious to the Tarantula on his tie. 

transfer students, preferably at the junior level, with 
the understanding that the Admissions Office will be- 
gin to ])ut this policv into effect as conditions permit. 
The purpose of this policy is not to increase the 
size of ths Collece but rather to obtain a better 
balance of distribution of students. We are also 
actively at work on plans for enlarged facilities for 
our science departinents and for new dormitory space 
to relieve crowding. 

As for the general policy of the College, as a 
Quaker institution, it will continue to stress moral 
values and personal ideals, to stand firmly for such 
principles as freedom of religious belief and con- 
science and respect for sincere seekers after truth. 
In its educational policy, it will place great stress on 
a high standard of academic ])erformance within a 
broad libeiai arts curriculum, centering the educa- 
tional ])rogram around the needs of the individual 
student. Vi ith these as our goals. I am convinced 
that the College, as well as the Class of 1960, has an 
unjjaralleled and exciting future ahead of it. 


It is only a slight overstatement to say that 
since Vice-President Archibald Macintosh des- 
cended from Europe's mountains last year, re- 
turning from a 'iet-Borton-rnn-things" trip, 
there has been a fundamental change at the Col- 
lege. The change has not taken place within 
Mac himself; rather, it has been made manifest 
in the attitude of the student body. For this 
reason alone we feel qualified to comment up- 
on it. 

The 1958 Record could call Archibald 
Macintosh "Mr. Haverford", and could note 
his long and significant connection with college 
administration, while clearly implying that he 
also occupied the apex of esteem in the stu- 
dents' minds. Today no such implication 
would — could — be made; Mac no longer is 

considered to be the holder of that unirpie posi- 
tion. He is not the source of confidence and 
wisdom that he once was. 

This is not to say that he is any less ad- 
mired and respected. Mac's corner of Roberts' 
second floor is still recognized as a center of 
sympathetic but firm decision-making on a var- 
iety of student and college problems. The stu- 
dents' altered view of the boss of this judiciary 
center stems from other considerations. 

Chief among the possible reasons one can 
list are Dr. Borton's assumption of the office 
which Mac held pro tempore for a year, and 
the arrival of a new admissions officer, to do 
the spade-work on the upsurging number of ap- 
plications. More personal — and therefore 
more highly speculative — reasons, for exam- 
ple, Mac's reaction to his return to a former 
position and the students' reactions to his new 
(to them) formal role, have more than likely 
had their effects. 

But the three-time Haverford College chief 
administrator pro tern, the man who has chosen 
Haverford's Rhinies for longer than any of its 
present students have lived, retains a great deal 
of respect among Haverford generations, past 
and present. In the opinion of some, the al- 
teration in Mac's relationship to the student 
body represents a loss to what they feel is the 
old and true Haverfordian spirit. To others, 
however, it represents a healthful change in 
Mac's position within the community: from 
deity-father figure to vice president of an al- 
legedly modei-n, dynamic liberal arts college. 
It is our opinion that Mac himself prefers the 
latter view. 

Resplendent in his quasi-tuxedo, Vice-President 
Archibald Macintosh reviews the police records of 
prospective upper-class transfer students. 


Dedicated Dean Cadbury watches with mixed emotions as his only tweed sportcoat is sacrificed to 
a Chem 13 experiment on shrinking. 


Everything at Haverford has to be different 
and the Dean is no exception to this rule. 
Many believe that teaching a physical chemis- 
try course is what sets Mr. Cadbury apart from 
mentors at Penn or one of those big knowledge 
factories where a dean never sees a student. 
Some otliers, more religiously oriented, think 
that rigorous administration of compidsory 
Meeting singles liim out from other deans who 
rule only the temporal sphere. Everyone 
agrees, however, that there's something in the 
air when our Dean is around. Cynics may 
write it off to his pipe-smoking but water fight- 
ers know that it is more than this. He says 
nothing, doesn't even seem to notice that the 
student body appears a bit more damp than us- 
ual, but his presence has the desired calming 

"Bill" (we'll say it in print but never to the 
man) is a Haverfordian. He can look at this 
year's snowballing or the inevitable spring riot 

with the experienced eve of a man who almost 
cei-tainly has packed a little snow and marched 
on Bryn Mawr himself. Campus wide self-an- 
alvsis on the apathy question will find no pa- 
tient or patience in Roberts first floor, to the 
left. A man must have a deep love for Haver- 
ford to go through the mill once himself and 
then return to go through the mill countless 
times again with each succeeding academic gen- 
eration. Cars, rooms, academic standings, reg- 
istration, courses, and majors, all of these are 
his problems as well as our own. His interest 
and influence extends beyond the campus, and 
so, come senior year, "ihe Cad" is the Big Man 
On Campus for all pre-meds. Dean Cadbury is 
■"different" because he's a Haverford man who 
cares about Haverford and has devoted himself 
to ihc in-litution. something of an oddity to 
those of us who just can't wait to get the hell 


Bill Ambler, Mac's 
man, appears just 

I hit nerv- 
ous before l)eing interviewed 
by a Harvard man who was 
not accepted at Haverford. 

Registrar Edytha Carr, who 
reigns supreme over the 
course of events at Haverford, 
shyly strikes a nonchalant 
pose for the camera. 

Assistant development officer 
Charles Perry, rushing to 
bring expansion to Haver- 
ford, catches his finger in the 
growing student body roster. 


Comptroller Aldo Caselli 
demonstrates his financial 
acumen, which keeps the Col- 
lege in the Black, by phoning 
a news-tip on the Yarnall Fire 
to WIBG ("How 'bout my 
five bucks?"). 

Development Vice-President Walter Baker 
checks out another candidate for his rapidly 
expanding secretarial corps. She passed. 

The College extends succor to 
its slow readers in the person 
of Forrest Comfort, whose 
own words-per-minute count 
reportedly approaches infin- 


Bennett Cooper, Alumni Sec- 
retary, checks through the 
Class of '88 files to see who 
has dnd who hasn't. 

As he leaves for one of his 
frequent scoops, Publicity Di- 
rector Dick Kubik gets an im- 
portant tip from his wife: 
"Tuck your shirttail in!" 

Mrs. Nugent, obvious- 
ly not a "clean desk" 
Food - and - Housing 
Chief, has finally re- 
stored order in her of- 
fice after a visit of 
the maids. 

Mrs. Kratz stands by with a 
vial of truth serum while 
Haverford medicine men take 
seriously the adage, "Phy- 
sicians, heal thyselves." 



The library staff, paragons of informality, begin their inorninc; coffee break among the 



Pat Docherty and Jean Vogelsberg 
enjoy checking over salacious new 
books to see if they can be sent 
through the campus mail. 



Roberts Hall, decision-making hub 
of the College, frames the secre- 
taries, indispensable cogs on innii 
merable administrative wheels. 







Democracy in Action: The BC, GC, KW, AND J get together for a union-meeting-and- 
wildcat-work-stoppage on Founders Green. 



Billy and Tom, Postmen: "Neither 
rain nor snow nor sleet uor hail 
ran stay these couriers from the 
completion of their appointed 
rounds, in their own good time." 


The maids, who swear by less toil, cat- 
nap while helping the grounds crew- 
sweep the leaves under the buildings. 


A collective I.Q. of 7000: First row: T. Hetzel, M. Asensio, F. Selove, I. Finger, H. Borton, A. Macintosh, C. 
Oakley, C. Holmes, T. Drake, F. Comfort; Second Row: J. Gellens, H. Pfund, M. Gutwirth. R. Horn, J. 
Ashmead, W. Docherty, J. Davison, J. Harper; Third row: C. MacKay, R. Williams, M. Santer, J. Gary, W. 
Cadbury, D. Heath, W. Reese, J. Brooks, R. Butman, A. Satterthwaite, H. Somers; Fourth row: A. Loewy, 
H. Dunathan, L. Solomon, L. Green, P. Desjardins, G. Kennedy, 1. Reid. H. Ranken. B. Cook, R. Walter, 0. 
Rudolf. H. Teaf. J. Maries. A. Lemonick, M. Sacks. E. Prudente. J. Lester, E. Rose. W. Baker. 


Haverford faculty? Wliaddya mean? All 
ue got at Haverford is students. At least that's 
what I tliought when I got here. I thonght the 
faculty wa- customs committee without the hats. 
I mean you talk with them, and they talk like 

students, except you can't even spell half of 
what they say. And they play volleyball like 
students — only worse. But when they miss 
the hall you could spend hours looking up t]ie 
literary allusions they make in cussing each 
other out. Sure, they know more than students, 
hut the thing that makes them faculty is that 
they seem to get such a big kick out of finding 
out what you know, and not just with blue 
books. And boy, can they find out! You'll 
sit there complacently and say, "Well it seems 
to me . . . ", and they'll smile and say "Well 
that's strange, because so-and-so said, and you 

Dean Putnam Lockwood impersonates John Gould 
for a faculty lounge audience. 


seem Id lie po-tulatiiif^ ..."'. and finally they 
get yonr I()ii};;m(' xi laiiglfd u|) in )oiii' eye-teeth 
that you can't see what you're saying any more, 
and you realize that vou'\e got a lot to learn. 
They ha\e oilier ways of testing \oiir knowl- 
edge, too, like papers and exams. It's getting 
now >o that if you write a papei' you ean'l just 
collect a hunch of facts and theories and or- 
ganize them: you have to make some kind of 
original contribution to the field. And there's 
a heck of a lot of pitayune original contrihu- 
tion> (loating aroinid the College In now! 

Student-faculty relations receive anoth- 
er blow as freshman Bill Learned takes 
gas on his first hourly. 

Drama coach Bob Butman invites stu- 
dents' questions following his talk at 
SCM on religion and literature. 

Queasy Jack Lester I in the tinfoil suit) casts a baleful glance at wan Milton Sacks as 
Mai Kaufman's yacht lists 40 degrees to port on a faculty-student outing. 


Haverford's "Faculty Row" is most read- 
ily found in Roberts Hall Tuesday morn- 
ings. This version of the "facing bench" 
usually cows the freshmen, at least, into 

And then the exams: tlie written ones. 
The first one I took I thought I did well 
on. Then I ... got it .. . hack. 

Sometimes I wonder how they stand 
it: the faculty, I mean. After a while it 
seems as if they're just here to do every- 

thing they can to pound a little more knowledge and 
thinking ability inio your head, and you think next 
to nothing about calling them up in the middle of the 
night to ask them aljout some little problem you've 
thought up over coffee in the Coop. A lot of times 
they'll even have coffee there with you. Yeah, they're 
like students: they couldn't be people. But then after 
you've Ijeen heve for a while and get to meet a cou- 
ple of their families, you begin to realize that they're 

Professor Reese's community 
sings before Collection were an 
innovation this year. The re- 
sulting cacaphony rattled even 
the most tone deaf of the 

Colin McKay, a most 
orderly teacher, uses 
his red pen (sparing- 
ly) on the efforts of 
his budding freshman 

dent paper and exam after exam, I know I'd 
need a couple of months to recuperate. 

Mo>l (if llic iacnll\ do a lot of research in 
their fields here at the (College. Some of the 
>lu(lenls ha\e olijected to this: they say it takes 
too much lime auav irom their leaching jobs. 
[ uon<lcr how those students who sa\ that fig- 
ure uc manage to keep sucli an interesting 
hunch of professors. 

Classics professor George Kennedy waxes enthusias- 
tic to the Record photographer about a distant cousin 
running for an important office. 

people after all, and you think they must enjoy 
getting away from it all at least as much as you 
do, and most likely quite a hit more. 

They do break the routine now and then: 
they have dances sometimes, and like I said 
thev play games like volleyball after a fashion. 
Whatever recreation they get they seem to luake 
the most of it. Like the faculty play at Class 
Night: I'll bet every red-blooderd guy at this col- 
lege envied Mr. Cook — he really made the 
most of it. During tlie summers thev get some 
time off. A lot of them travel, some go to 
out of the way retreats in the woods. After 
nine months of reading paper after lousy stu- 

A Class Night glimpse into faculty discipline: harried 
German professor Car\ seems ready to mend his ways. 

An insight into marking procedure: Harmon Dun- 
athan gleefully takes the advice of his precocious off- 
spring in grading his exams. 

The Future Professors of America Society cavorts 
(under maternal eyes"! in the new faculty swimming 
pool. (They do look pretty normal, don't they?) 





Richardson Blair's mathematical counterpart button- 
holes Cletus Oakley ( far left t for using his own 
text to teach his Saturday afternoon math study 
group for adults in the community. 

A faculty research talk: Gerald Freund pounds a 
fist of iron into his prepared talk as a line of very 
knowledgeable questioners gathers. 

Lunch in the Faculty Dining Room provides Expan- 
sionist Harold Beef with a captive audience. The 
two chemists (backs to the camera) listen with heart- 
felt admiration. 

If / weren't able to spend some of my time on 
my own reseafch, I know I'd be teaching a 
buncli of cut and dried facts somebody else 
found out, and I think I'd get pretty dull after 
a while. Besides helping make a name for 
the College, research does a lot for the morale 
of the teachers, and that's a factor most stu- 
dents don't think about much. In teaching it 
helps a lot to be aide to give examples from 
your own intellectual experience. 

The way I see it, there's three things that 
really make our faculty at Haverford great. 
There's the fact that we have the opportunity 
to get to know them as people. Getting to 
know somebody personally — somebody who's 


made the grade — it makes it a lot easier to 
generate a little more ambition in yourself. 
The second thing is the help you can get from 
them individually if you want it. It may not 
be very nice to do, but at least you can get an 
answer if you call them up about some question 
at their homes. The last thing is the researcli 
they do. It's a great experience for any stu- 
dent to get to help them in it. The most im- 
portant thing I figure you get out of college is 
the push behind you to go furtlier in whatever 
interests you. The three things I've mentioned 
about the faculty are what makes Haverford so 
good in giving us that little extra spark of a 
push we need to go further and do well when 
we leave the place. If we feel like it . . . 

Biologist Melvin Saiiter exhibits social poise and a 
friendly wiliingiiess to listen at the faculty-Rhinie 
dessert durinaf Customs. 

Irving Finger and comely associ- 
ate demonstrate proper orderly 
research technique to attentive 
senior major Jack Coker. 


"Red" Somers lets off steam as the hoe- 
down degenerates temporarily into rock- 

Walter Baker, vice-president in charge of 
development, chases Brad Cook, who has 
just come out against "expansion." 

Happy at the scene of his many handball 
victories, Cletus Oakley prepares to sashay 
down the row with his wife. 

Forrest Comfort stoops un-comfort-ably 
wliile Bob Walter and partner swing by. 




I am continually impressed by the breadth and 
quality of activities that our small college manages, 
if not strains, to support — a breadth and quality 
more likely found in inuch larger colleges. Surely 
a student can fulfill himself at Haverford if he wish- 
es. Recognizing the amount of student participation 
and its remarkable quality, particularly in our more 
expressive and creative activities, three questions 
arise: (1) Who are the students assuming most of 
the responsibility for maintaining this quality?; (2) 
Why do students demand so many activities of such 
quality?; (3) What are the consequences of partici- 
pation in the academic, athletic, and social programs 
for the future lives of the students? 

Intuitively, and perhaps falsely so, I feel that the 
burden of responsibility for maintaining the great 
number and high quality of these activities falls 
heavily on Haverford's potentially high-B students — 
just those students of high academic potential who 
might profit most from sustained and intensive scho- 
lastic work. The decreasing number of '"gut" courses 
may be restricting participation in dramatic, choral 
and other activities, particularly for those members 
of the upper classes who may feel the academic pres- 
sure too keenly. Thus, the burden of maintaining these 
organizations falls heavilv on those whose academic 
work is more secure from failure. 

Why do so many potentially able students devote 
so much time and energy to these activities? Among 
the many reasons, there are a few which may have 
wide, and perhaps remedial, consequences. A five- 

"I am continually impressed by the breadth and quality of 
activities that our small college manages, if not strains, to 
support . . ." 

course program, with its usual lack of sensible inte- 
gration, may result in both intellectual satiation and 
apathy. This paradox is the result of the scattering 
and distracting effects of such a progratn. Overpar- 
ticipation in the News, in athletics, and in the Glee 
Club may very well be a flight from the often un- 
real, intellectual world of abstraction to a more emo- 
tionally meaningful realm of action and tangible re- 

The general quality of our music, drama, class 
night plays, yearbook, and other activities may only 

be symptomatic of a failure to engage actively the 
romanticism and dreams of youth in the intellectual 
adventure. Nothing may scatter or diffuse a student 
more than a program sending him to five different 
parts of the academic world simultaneously. At Hav- 
erford the student forms a meaningful emotional syn- 
thesis by seeking responsibilitv and active participa- 
tion, with all of his body and not with just his mind 
at a level of deep emotional involvement with others. 

Unfortunately, tradition demands the continua- 
tion of manv campus activities and this demand has 
had several unfortunate consequences. Firstly, many 
students frequentlv find themselves trapped into 
inanaging an organization because no one else is 
available to do so. Secondlv, some activities, such as 
the Student Curriculum Committee, are often produc- 
tive only of frustration, because they find themselves 
dealing with problems for which they have no means 
of solution. Lastly, the institutionalization and per- 
petuation of an organization in the absence of a 
spontaneous and iminediate need saps the energy of 
the conscientious students who feel a duty to perpet- 
uate it. 

Many keenly competitive students find that they 
seldom can compete successfully with an able faculty. 
Nothing can be more emotionally discouraging and 
frustrating to a student than to be taught bv an "ex- 
pert" who never makes a mistake, one who is always 
right in an argument and who always gets the best 
of his students. Excessive criticism combined with a 
failure to recognize a student's strengths mav under- 
mine academic self-confidence. Students often shield 
themselves from this feeling of inadequacy bv an ex- 
cessive pride in the quality of their college. Trust 
in oneself and one's abilities may be regained by par- 
ticipating in creative extra-curricular work. 

Thus, academic '■scattering." the demanding tra- 
dition of our activities, the inability to compete suc- 
cessfully with facullv members, a 1 1 combined with 
the great breadth of organizations and the scarcity 
of available participants, mav push a number of stu- 
dents into extra-curricular organizations froin which 
they attempt to secure emotional and expressive satis- 
factions not found in their academic work. 

One consequence of this frenetic participation is 
the subjective feeling on the part of students that 
they work too hard. Yes. students do work hard, 
but at many things other than their academic work. 
Most students are dreadfullv inefficient in their aca- 
demic work, sandwiching work into odd hours and 
cramming the night before an exam. Too frantic an 
extra-curricular pace exaggerates the difficulty of 
academic work. This academic work mav serve as 
an admirable scape-goat, particularly in the eyes of 
those not caught up internallv in the excitement of 
the intellect. 

Another serious consequence of the activism of 
our students is a loss of leisure for reflective thinking 
and a possible failure to develop intellectual poten- 
tial. A strongly viable academic honors program is 
probably impossible given the competing demands on 
our better students' energies. A follow-up of Haver- 
ford graduates may very well reveal a surprising 


number of our better students performing below ex- 
pectation in graduate or professional schools. Of rel- 
evance, perhaps, are the comments of several Philips 
Visitors that Haverford's students do not show the 
intelleclua! iliscipline that could be expected of them, 
and that the intellectual resources of the College are 
being squandered. 

But there is another serious consequence of this 
fast-paced life. Too frequently, the student sacrific- 
es '"dating" and natural social life, thus producing 
delayed social and heterosexual maturity. Time is 
necessary for frivolity, humor, passion, and love. 


To those who are inclined to take too much to 
heart the dire editorial laments of yesteryear, and 
who blame the passing of the Whole Man from the 
Haverford scene on the increased tempo of the aca- 
demic machine, a glance at the array of organizations 
which exist solely to channel His remaining energies 
and beguile His leisure, when the long day in the 
classroom, in the laboratory, and on the athletic field 
is over, should prove amplv reassuring. I have counted 
thirty-five distinct groupings, appealing to the whole 
range of talents and concerns from mountaineering to 
philosophy, from student government to bridge. Given 
a student body of 450. the distribution is one associa- 
tion for every thirteen students. brave New World, 
what astounding energies are thine! 

Some carping souls may think of this as a frantic 
manifestation of the will to escape deeper intellectual 
commitment and more taxing pursuits, a sort of Pas- 
calian divertissement masquerading as meaningful 
activity. \^hile this view cannot be altogether dis- 
counted. I am more inclined to admiration than be- 
littlement before this phenomenon of autonomous 
student activity. 

Student government, deservedly the pride of Hav- 
erford College, is the province of the Students' Coun- 
cil and its twelve or so standing committees. The 
measure of responsible freedom enjoved bv the stu- 
dent body under the honor system which they them- 
selves administer has come to be one of the distinc- 
tive characters of this College, and does incalculable 
honor and good to all parties involved in it. The 
freedom is equally shared by all: the facultv is freed 
from demeaning concerns, the administration is freed 
from time-consuming and soul-shrinking decisions, 
the students are freed from childish reliance on pa- 
ternal vigilance and power. The occasional lapses 
and failures are small price to pay for such a mon- 
umental lesson in the workings of a free society. 

The Haverford I^eivs. station WHRC. that infre- 
quent and oft-rebaptized literary comet, the Revue, is 
it? and the Record itself make up the sum of the 
"mass media"' on the Haverford scene. To single out 
the first, and most widely disseminated of these, the 
weekly IVeics does credit to the innate seriousness 
of homo Haverfordiensis, to his sense of "cause," to 

"Some carping souls may think of this as a frantic manifes- 
tation of the will to escape deeper intellectual commit- 
ment . . ." 

his dutiful recognition that humor and lighthearted- 
ness have their place somewhere, and even, of late, 
to his literacy. The misprints are fewer than in the 
Times (of New York, that is). 

The most exciting news is right here among the 
arts, the stepsisters, traditionallv. of the Haverford 
polity: the Arts Council, lately born, has begun to 
redress the balance. Not all the talks on Rilke or 
the Bach recitals will in future take place at Good- 
hart, while Roberts Hall echoes solelv to the varie- 
ties of amino-nucleic acids and the fluctuations of the 
wool market in Pakistan! This, and the fact that the 
Drama Club has. since Bob Butmans advent, turned 
from "Arsenic and Old Lace" to "The Caucasian 
Chalk Circle." are the most promising steps awav 
from its Philistine heritage that the College has taken 
in ni> memor) . Class Night merits a moment's re- 
spectful pause: as Haverford's sole remaining Bac- 
chanalian rite, the onlv outlet of the comic spirit, it 
has for its — at moments — boisterously successful 
synthesis of all the arts, in topical oppositeness. my 
heartfelt, my moist-eved gratitude. 

Peace action and mountaineering are the twin 
poles of the life of action represented in our clubs. 
Eminently deserving one and the other, and also 
slightly eccentric, they fit in almost embarrassingly 
with the genius loci. 

More lymphatic, alas, the life of the mind! The 
language clubs manage on occasion to gather a feeble 
breath auf Deutsch or en jrancais, the Philosophv 
Club manfully carries on at steady intervals with a 
fine program of visiting and homebred luminaries, 
the politicians and economists emit their respective 
beeps in appropriate groupings, but in the tneasure 
that the life of the spirit soars high above the life 
of the mind, so the Student Christian Movement out- 
strips all these in the variety, multiplicity, and gen- 
eral appeal of its programs, at least this vear. 

Last and probably least, the life of leisure un- 
folds its twin tentacles in the Chess Club and the 
Bridge Club, whose humbler claim, in an age that 
manages to mechanize and stultify leisure at the same 
astounding rate at which it produces it. is certainly 
not to be despised. 



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The Students" Council looks far away and relaxed before the onslaught of the Students' Associa- 
tion. Seated, S. Morgan, T. Rose, O. Goodman, treasurer; D. Morgan, president; F. Young, secre- 
tary; R. Miller; standing, K. Smith, J. MacRae, R. Lynn, H. David, T. Barlow, T. Henderson. 


When Dave Morgan's Council took office, 
tlie president predicted an "exciting"' year. He 
knew better than others the pitfalls of boredom 
that Councils often find, no matter how unique 
their original goals. Morgan's Council did 
have an individual route to the usual failings. 

The year started with excitement. The 
opening weeks ended in a dispute over Honor 
System interpretations. At the same time the 

Council spent many study-precious hours work- 
ing out an intricate committee-budget system. 
A major Honor System trial taught the Council 
much about spending minutes and emotions on 
another's very human problems as they conflict 
with the campus code. 

But the fall brought budgets, committee 
constitutions, debates over the Students' Asso- 
ciation Constitution, endless plenary Associa- 
tion sessions: problem after boring problem. 
When there came a review of the "fraternity 
question", on which the Council had taken pos- 
itive action when it first took office, the aging 
group struck out in many directions. It was 
"distressed" over what had happened: a feeling 
of loss obscured the real victory of principle 
that had been won. It was time for a new 
Council, without Comprehensive-bound seniors, 
without old hopes and successes to bring new 
frustrations, to liegin another search for excite- 

A dull Students' Association debate finds secretary 
Frank Young touching up an Oscar Goodman car- 
toon, as the artist and president Dave Morgan look 


W itli William Reese hack at the podium 
after a \car (il extensive travelling and 
rescaich. tlic (Jlcc (iliih caiiied (inl the most 
prodigious si'hedulc of its recent ])a>t. Musi- 
callv. the lat-atat-tat counterpoint ol Hach 
rctuiiicd. acciinipaiiicd li\ teii-niinutc warnuips, 
too-well-guided \crlial missiles, an artistic flair, 
and the rest of W ild Hill's rehearsal techniques. 

President Jnlm Macort concentrated all year 
on sustaining the confidence and spirit of his 
singers. Working to huild the esprit de corps 
on which Glee Cluhs thrive, he chastised the 
late, thanked the helpful, and dismis?ed the 
difficult in self-ljroken English. 

The ('.lull sang with Wilson College in 
Chambershurg in November. Ten cars, led by 
The Hearse, processed (headlights aglow) from 
Roberts Hall to mid-Pennsylvania: stop lights 
were no problem, and the entourage arrived an 
hour early. 

Aftei- a t-oncei't which featured Keith Rrad- 
lev as soloist in the major work, the ladies gave 
a sedate party which fast degenerated into an 
athletic competition featuring such events as the 
Virginia Reel. Polka, and Punch Bowl dash. 

What had 

iccii mii-ica 

Iv insecure at Wilson 

''Now John. 1 told vou lo lia\L' that bus here at 
8:33! Where is it?" 

became solid and inspired at Connecticut Col- 
lege in the next Glee (]lub engagement. T'here 
the ('.\\i\i participated in two real, live Chapel 
ser\ ices, and pertormcd Monteverdi's Maf^nif- 

The Christmas ("ol lection in Roberts Hall 
featured the Fre>hmaii and "\'arsity*" Glee 
Clubs .singing alone for the first time in many 
years. A Brass Quartet intoned joyous carols; 
the new organ added immeasurably to the fes- 
tivities: and the simjile but artistic decorations 

Glee Club officers. 1959-1960: living proof that Park- 
inson's Law holds true for any large organization. 
Seated. J. George. R. Quiiiter. J. Macort. Dr. Wni. 
Reese, director: T. Bullard. R. Albright. S. Holsoe: 
slandiiiii. J. Baehr. C. Kauffiiian. G. Holtzman. \\ . 
Uaniinakei. S. Fisher. G. Smith. K. Putnam, W. 
W iher. F. Sanford. G. Behlinj:. >. Giliani. 

of J.S. \^ illiams and his crew impressed a full 
house of loyal Ha\erfordians. 

"It's impossible but imperative!" best de- 
scribes the next Glee Club undertaking — the 
B-I\Iinor Mass of J.S. Bach, for which Haver- 
ford found a willing collaborator in Sarah 
Lawrence College. A week of dailv 8 a.m. 
rehearsals with Truman Bullard (right-, left-, 
fore-, and aft-hand man of the Maestro) testi- 
fied to tin Club's devotion. The result was a 
genuinely educational experience for all. 


• T;^ 9^ 

Papa and bain plee clubs cavort ( furmally ) at the Academy. First row. J. S. Williams. J. G. Williams, M. 
Baldwin. J. Pxanicy. F. Stokes. R. B. Parker. F. Sanford. W. Levi, T. Bullard. Dr. Wm. Reese, J. Macort. S. 
Holsue. R. Quinter. R. Albright. D. Stites. J. Ruff. A. Vincent: second row, K. Putnam. J. Smillie, A. Clark, J. 
Hirst. W. Parker. G. Tai. R. Penn. W. Craig. P. Brown. J. Pendleton. P. Mover, L. Auer, R. linger, J. Hou- 
ston. T. Belanger. A. Siegel. H. Blumberg: third row, K. Bradley, G. Behling, J. Cole. H. Gutmann, J. 
Howe, D. Rhoads, R. Lynn, G. Haworth. L. Larson. V. Lipez. D. Daneker. J. Geddes. N. K. Williams. D. Hall, D. 
Hole. G. Smith. H. Norberg: joitrlh roii. J. McConaghy. S. Shapiro. D. Heilman. D. Pilbrow. M. Dohan, 
L. Cocke. J. Dahlberg. M. Hampden. F. Klinger, B. Stavis, A. Wahon. S. Ettinger. E. Hartman. S. Gillani, P. 
W ilson. M. Weber. V. Worth: /(///( row, D. Sedwick. J. Block. W. Beik, H. McLean. G. Freeman, M. Aron- 
ofL 1). Gaetjens. G. Carpenter. J. Grambs. R. Miller. W. Learned. E. Hoffman. F. Pollard. J. Wood. \S . 
Mechling, J. Roberts. H. Bibber; sixth row; T. Rose, J. Meyer. J. Rhoads. L. Stevenson, M. Briod, R. Warfield, 
B. Newcomb. S. Lippard. C. Kauffman. R. Westberg. K. McLeod. R. Tannenbaum, D. Bates, E. Quill. 
(;. Lawn. R. \^'ood: seventh rote, R. deLiica, W. Hanimaker. G. Holt/man. S. Bobrovnikoff. C. Fauntleroy. M. 
Rodell. C. Robinson. J. Weyand. R. Herzel. H. Bonner. 

For the annual Tii-CoUege Chorus Concert 
with the Philadelphia Orchestra, the splendor 
of the Academy and the genius of Eugene 
Orniandy jnovided ample impetus for the 
Club's best 

p e r f o r m- 
ances to date 
in Verdi's Te 
D e II in a n d 
Stabat Mater. 
Two sold-out 
houses and en- 
thusiastic re- 
views thanked 
the Chorus foi 
its efforts. 

spring vacation, the Glee Club took a tour south 
for concerts with Hollins College, and solo 
appearances in Davton. Va., and at the Bruton 
Parish Church in Williamsburg, Va. In these 
concerts, Keith Bradley, Marc Briod, and Jay 
Ramey took solo parts in the Club's sacred 
selections. A return concert with Sarah Law- 
rence, including amilher rendition of the Bach 
Mass and given in Roberts Hall in Ajnil. 
roinided out the season of music. 

1959-60 was a year of reacquaintance, with 
manv beautiful concerts and a few tense mo- 
ments. The nicest summary reinark has come 
from Eugene Orniandy, following the final ap- 

pearance of die Tri-College Chorus, "They are 
amateurs and I expected them to sing like pro- 
fessionals — and they did!" With this kind of 
encouragement, nothing is "imPOSSible" and 
progress is "imPERative." 


19.59-60 has been the busiest and one of the 
most successful years in the short history of the 
Freshman Glee Club. Seven concerts were 
given, an increase of three over the previous 
year, and the singers were introduced to an 
unusually broad (in the fullest sense of the 
word) repertory. 

A courageous effort to bring culture into 
the cavernous Field House on Parents Day 
marked the first of several on-campus appear- 
ances. This was followed by reading sessions 
with Shipley and Springside and on December 
15 In the Christmas Collection in Roberts. 

The Club's trip to Smith College on the week- 
end of February 13-14 was a memorable one; 
the Northampton Inn is not likely to forget this 
weekend any sooner than will the girls at Smith. 

The climax of the season for the Freshmen 
came on March 18 and 19 when they performed 
in the Academy of Music as members of the 
Tri-College Chorus. A month later, the Club 
joined with the upperclassmen in Roberts Hall 
to terminate its season with a very successful 
Spring Concert. 


Tlic oiiK note \\liicli most Ihuciford >lii(lents 
hear Iroiii the Haveiioicl-15i\n Alawi Orchestra 
is an annoiiiicemeiit over the Founders mike 
every Wednesday lunch conoerning a rehearsal 
that evening at 8:15. Aside from this weekly 
addition to the liturgy of announcements, the 
Haverfordian brethren hear nothing of the 
existence of such an organization. Unfortun- 
ately, the orchestra was unahle to give a full 
length concert this year to make its presence 
more prominent on the Bi-College scene. Mem- 
bers of the orchestra did. however, participate 
in the Bryn Mawr Christmas concert, the Bach 
B-Minor Mass, and the Mozart Vespers. A con- 
cert scheduled for April was postponed until 
the fall of I960. 


Clinging to ancient tradition, the Octet has 
once again announced that it will not expand 
its number of singers from the traditional ten. 
No amount of moral mish-mash. economic 
expectoration or collegiate conceit will shatter 
the fragile balance of these ten angelic voices. 
Indeed, morals, money, and magnificence have 
never disturbed the functioning of this devoted 
Order. With no morals, little money, and 
plenty of magnificence, the Octet sang its way 
into the hearts and back pockets of several 

At Germantown Friends School, the Octet 
scored a smashing success one afternoon with 
"If your liaby is burning for pleasure . . ." 
The fourth graders were amused if the facing 
bench wasn't. One new element in the group's 
musical output was two Elizabethan madrigals 

which, although they never fit the occasion, 
always >()iinded far better than "Cutie". 
"Row". "Darktown" and "Carolina". 

With Werner MuUer. Jav Ramev, Greg 
Alexander, and Truman Bnllard graduating, 
the Octet has only one direction to take (up) 
and when it refills its ranks with singers, who 
knows what TiniP will sav? 

Heavily-armed Da\e Rhoads and President John 
Macort elude store detectives in The Hearse after 
robbing Penn Fruit nf several cases of dried apricots. 


The Dectet assures its 
.'Sophomore Dance audi- 
ence of its faithfulness to 
a certain lass due in "on 
the 2-2-2."" 



Page Two 


Friday. June 3, 1960 


As dictated by tradition, tiie News. Haverford's 
coy answer to the Daily Worker, made its weekly 
appearance and was mailed to all alumni as proof of 
the moral degeneration and Leftist disease which, in 
post-war years, has blighted this once-bucolic center 
of right learning. 

The Speer-headed Neiis look upon itself the bur- 
den of persecuted pre-meds; defended compulsory 
Fifth Day Meeting; rhetoricallv urged the Adminis- 
tration to find a few stray millions and establish a 
Philips-type Humanities Fund: treated the proposal 
to expand with appropriate melodrama, lining itself 
firmly on the side of Good iSniallnessl in its uneven 
battle with Evil (Expansion) : and. in a fit of apathy, 
suggested that Donald Duck cartoons be shown in 
Collection to help release student tension. 

Editor Browny Speer's lackadaisical efforts were 
seconded bv Lou Sheitelman, international expert; 
Mike Harvey, glib word-jockey; Dave Rosenbaum. 
who single-handedly attempted to end the conflict 
between science and the humanities; John Hayter, 
who dutifully w^rote his laudatory reviews of campus 
creative efforts prior to performance; Bob Miller. 
editor's roommate; and Al Armstrong, heir-apparent. 
At the semester break, the old blood dribbled 
away and the Young Turks, figureheaded by Arm- 
strong, swept into the 
News office. A new lay- 
out was devised, new- 
head types were obtained, 
expansion was denounced 
with even greater hyste- 
ria, and a sophomore 
editorialist allowed the 
College jsresident to 
make "an important 
statement of policy", 
])erhaps the first. 

— B. M. S. 

Slave-driver Editor Speer 
ocimplaconlly watches his 
staff drive off to the printer's 
with the week's newspaper. 

[Javerfoid \ev\.-. 

Eililor Browny Speer 

Viiniiaini: Editor Lou Sheitelman 

Associate Editors . . \1 Arnislronfr. Mike Harvey. John Hayter 

Sports Editors Chris Kimmich. Slarty Lehfeldt 

Feature Editor Dave Rosenhaum 

Netvs Editors Tom Beggs. Steve Shapiro 

Alumni Editor Steve Waite 

I'hotography Editor Fred Roever 

Music Editor Dick Tcitelhaum 

Srienre Editor Will Andrews 

Contrilwtors G. .Alexander. T. BuUard. N. Forster, 

R. Miller, F. Srhulze, D. Threadsiill 

^ews Associates B. Barlow, W. Chace, P. Fox. P. Krone, 

M. Hartman, S. Lippard. .1. Margolis, K. Rower. S. Smith. 

M. Spring 

Sports Associates I), (iwalkin, .1. Johnson, R. Parker, 

T. Pierce. P. Peloiize. T. Richardson. J. .Shepherd, D. Snider. 

C. Watkins 

Stall Artists Oscar Goodman. T. H. Griffen 

Business Manager Boh Margie 

Advcrtisinn Managers Hugh McLean, Frank Stokes 

Advertising Stall J. Geddcs. W. Grose 


It* is dark and late, a cold night wind blows across 
the silent campus. In the high ramparts of Union 
a still light burns and wavers. As we approach this 
ivoried tower the small sound of metallic pecking 
is heard, lonely in the darkness. This is the office 
of the Neivs . . . and a noble tradition carries on. 
Gnomelike figures are hunched over the tired 
machines, and the reams of paper inscribed with 
queer and burning hieroglyphics fall upon the bur- 
clened floor. Even the editor-in-chief is among the 
tireless crew, for this is pure democracy, in the best 
leadership-follower custom. 

This wracked-backed sunken-eyed individual 
stands at the apex of journalistic aspirations at Hav- 
erford. His time is not his own: he must put the 
paper to bed before himself: jouniey in endless cir- 
cles to printers: battle the weariless hydra of stu- 
dent-faculty-administration-alumni public opinion. 
Unsilent upon his peak in Darien. surrounded by his 
loyal conquistadors of truth, he surveys the world of 
tangled, fallible reality. 

His self-per])etuating band of crusaders lives with 
us still, but outspoken: the Haverford Neivs. We 
must suffer its outpourings and react, will or no. It 
is an alien force shattering and uniting with blind 
clairvoyance, yet it is no stranger in our midst. 

— J. B. H. 

"How could yon have done such a thing?" Editor Browny 
Speer chastises Managing Editor Lou Sheitelman for printing 
a picture of .lohn Foster Dulles on the front page — upside 
down. Seated. A. Armstrong, B. Speer, K. Rower. F. Harvey; 
standing, S. Waile. S. Shapiro, D. Snider, L. Sheitelman, 
F. Stokes, P. Fox, H. McLean, W. Grose, C. Kimmich. 

Debate Revisited 

To the Editor: 

F^xpand! Give Harold Beef an endowed chair — 
at Harvard! Bring back Triangle! 

Richardson C. Blare. '30 




3. 1060 


Page Three 

Spreading riilluisiasni for athletics in tlie sports- 
niiiscious sfctcir of the (College, iht^ sports editors 
were pleasanti\ surprised to find cheering throngs 
at ail home games. Chris Kimniich. a real sport 
himself, fought athletic apathy for the whole year 
while Marty Lehfeldt replaced George Parker as co- 
editor in September. 

Jack Shepherd's weekly reflections on the latest 
doings of the famed "Bandit \^ all' brought a definite 
improvement in the sports page and earned him the 
lla\t'rford Xcics Fiftieth Anniversary Award for the 
Best He()orting of a Sports Fvenl. 

Pierce Pelouze and Turk Pierce kept close tabs 
on the intramural scene for the edification of the 
numerous participants, while Dave Gwatkin and Don 
Snider, the new co-editors-elect, covered cross-country 
and football. 

— C. K. 

The llaverford .\etvs sports octet: prostrate, I). Gwatkin: 
(il(ii)f. J. Jnhnson. SHio/./«j!'. R. Herzel: mrestling, R. Fasoldl. 
K. Ilartman, C \\ atkin>^, T. Pierce. D. Snider. 

By special request of the sports staff the foUoyying article. 
l,v Werner Muller. entitled "BOOTERS BOMR BRYN 

■ rinliil 

in liM» spare. 

was hardly familiar to many of the TTaverford con- 
tin'-'ent. but an academic attitude enabled them to 
iiutclass the brawn of R.M.C. The Bryn Mawr Rears 
I)layed a clean, long-haired game, only to find that 
feminine chann doesn't necessarily guarantee them 
a victory — on the hockey field. 

. . . Larry Forman and Holly 'I'avlor. goalies dur- 
ing the regular season, took neatlv directed passes 
froin the Rrvn Mawr fullbacks and each wored two 
finals that were as lovely as the fullbacks themselves. 
Henry Hetzel and Dan Hogenauer pressed through 
the center of a very heterogeneous group to push in 
\wri more decisive goals. 

The strategy most frequently employed bv the girls 
was an Fydie-Murph\ -fast-break that was invariably 
futile, for the "bandit wall" and friends were clus- 
tered in front of the opponent's goal seeking glory 

Darkness, one pair of broken glasses, and our 
final good-bves brought the game to a close, minutes 
before the official time ran out. 

(Jn liio Monday before Thanksgiving, just prior 
to dusk, the Haverford soccer team soundly defeated 
the Bryii Mawr hockey team. 6-0 . . . Field hockey 

CLUB 103 

"\V here your money turns to 
gold lor 10-pt. type)" 

Kinanring the -Veil.? takes much time and considerable ingen- 
uity. Coulson Conn deals as the men-in-charge engage in a 
litile practice session: C. Conn. F. Stokes. R. Margie, H. 
Mr Lean. 

Conyenientlv located on the 

Haverford College campus 

Proprietor and Bookkeeper. 


Assorinle Sicindler, 






By twisting ourselves about and looking 
over our own shoulders, we, the editors of the 
Record, can examine our efforts and can give 
an impression of our year. Haverford sensibil- 
ities demand that our survey be made through 
a moral and pliilosophical telescope. Our re- 
port is therefore delivered with all of the so- 
lenmitv, seriousness, and sober sense of intel- 
lectual exploration ai)propriate to the College. 

The responsihilitv of our guiding mentor. 
Art Wright, has been that of constantly provid- 
ing the inspiration and the zest whicli are ab- 
solutely crucial to the completion of all such 
labors of love. It is Art who has Ijeen contin- 
ually dynamic enough to keep several steps 
ahead of tlie diabolical psychological principle 
which states that duty is observed only after 
tardiness and guilt have dictated faithfulness. 
Art has remained loyal to the high principles 
of editorialmanship while being surrounded by 
the tempting affections and seductive cross-ali- 
enations of MacCaffrey, Teaf, and Freund. 
Riding high on a green I)icycle, Art has raced 
gloriously through the year while ])ulling be- 
hind him a makeshift underworld army of lag- 
gard fellow yearljook devotees. 

A more realistic description of the year 
would center not on the one among us who 

The literary staff shows varying degrees of humor 
at another slanderous writeup: seated, L. Sheitel- 
man, M. Goggin, A. Wright, A. Petraske, W. Chace; 
standing. J. Gould, S. Lippard, V. Gage. G. Blauvelt. 

wishes to keep for us a diary, but would find 
its greatest interest in the staff meetings. The 
conviviality of such meetings in the luxurious 
fiecord offices has never lieen strained to its 
breaking point by having the full membership 
present. The Record frolics, or work periods, 
have retained the intimacy and the exclusive- 
ness so nnich in keeping witli the small college 

Long-suffering photography editor Charlie 
Lipton had more than one use for his 
cozy darkroom. 

Photography ace Clark Maxfield evinces 
characteristic distrust of someone else's 

Tweedy Jay Ziehen fuss tells 
of his highly unethical — 
and successful — sales tech- 
niques as his amused fellow 
Business Staffers listen at- 
tentively: jirsi row, J. Car- 
roll. J. Zief^enfuss; second 
roiv. 1). Rhoads. C. Carpen- 
ter, K. Ritter, D. Leonard: 
ihlrd TOW. W. Learned, W. 
Kdgar. S. Holsoe. S. Waite. 

A timorous Pete Wolff prepares to take an aerial 
shot in the Field House. In the end, the safety net 
was unnecessary. 

A most successful combination of the Pro- 
testant etliic with a highly organized network 
of advertising and circulation executives has 
enabled the business manager of our yearbook 
to promote a product which had an almost cath- 
olic reception on campus. And our man 
in charge of the photography department is one 
who considers camera work to l)e just his cup 
of tea. 

The mnemonic function of tlie Record is 
one which has been discharged most shrewdly 
by we clever dwellers of dank Leeds" depths. 
Our collective antennae humming to the motion 
and swell of the passing scene, we have also 
delegated, transferred, and passed the buck of 


authority to a large number of tlie members of 
the College. The staff of the Record is com- 
posed therefore of many of the faculty members, 
some of the visitors to the College, the entire 
senior class, and many members of the tluee 
other classes. We are only too glad, on this 
page, to acknowledge with stoic grace, this com- 
munity of guilt. Thank you. 


Art Wright and Jon Collett amuse themselves by 
drawing mustaches on resentful Charlie Lipton's 

Photo staffmen Bob Margie and Clark Maxfield took 
advantage of editor Lipton's well-known weakness for 
Coop firewater to get extra film and easy assign- 


Presenting a repertory ranging from the 
most contemporary German drama to the peak 
of the Elizabethan period, and with the help of 
Bi-yn Mawr's feminine touch and industry, Hav- 
erford's Drama Club had a highly successful 
season. It began with the fall production of 
The Caucasian Chalk Circle, by the Berlin 
playwright Bertold Brecht. With a DeMille- 

The chalk circle decides, in the climax of the Brecht 

Looking like a fug- 
ilive from Robert 
Hall's, Ted Hauri 
brought a tough 
voice and fine feel- 
ing to a difficult 


With patience and a smile. Bob Butman works to 
make the "Circle" perfect. 

type cast (over forty), frantic rehearsals midst 
collapsing scenery, and the fear that a commu- 
nist play of three acts might damage the repu- 
tation of the College if seen by a Main Line 
audience. Chalk Circle was presented in Rob- 
erts Hall late in November. Contrary to what 
was expected, the cast was co-ordinated, the 
scenery held up, and the Main Line either did 
not come, did not understand the play, or else 

Brifjlit rostunies. adroit 
l)loc'king. and the liomuliiig aiouiul on the stage 

were rommiinists themselves. The story of a 
peasant girl I Roh Coll)y), her soldier-lover 
(Don Adams), and a lusty, lecherous, yet final- 
ly sober judge (Ted Hauri) was well received. 

Not content to rest on one success, the Dra- 
ma Cluh then undertook William Shakespeare's 
The Merchant of Venice. With a sid)stantially 
different cast, director Robert Butman pre- 
sented an excellent performance, this time in 
Goodhart H a 1 

id tl 

of Nerissa (Trud\ Hoffman) anil Gratiano 
(Don Knight), brought an air of gaiety into the 
otherwise somber innards of Bryn Mawr's Goth- 
ic Whale. One cannot forget a very good Sliy- 
lock (Peter Garrett) trying to untangle his set 
of scales inconspicuously in the latter part of 
the play, or Portia's (Nina Broekhuysen) criti- 
cism of her various suitors, which conunentary 
might well have been applied to Haverford of 
late. And one wonders whether Launcelot 
(Danny Turner) intentionally landed on his 
backside in his somersaulting exit. The ap- 
plause the production received that March night 
indicated that the play was one of the most suc- 
cessful student attempts at Shakespeare to be 
presented in the two schools' actors. 

Skinner Workshop productions included 
The Little Prince, scripted by Dave Rosenbaum 
and Trudy Hoffman and presented for the chil- 
dren of the Bryn Mawr and Haveiford facul- 
ties; and a spring production of Richmond Lat- 
timore's new translation of Aristophanes' The 
Frogs, produced and directed by Alice Turner 
with a largely Haverford cast. Jon Smith 
delved into the experimental theatre with his A 

Revolting wooden soldiers Hoopes and Lederburg 
lead away an equally wooden ex-prince Hayter in the 
Chalk Circle. 

Covering of Stone, a perceptive treatment of the 
spiritual development of a young poet. The 
Club's spring offering was Oscar Wilde's The 
Importance of Being Earnest, a light comedv 
which fitted the time of year perfectly. 

Thus the curtain closed on a varied and 
highly entertaining theatre season. And while 
critics assert that dramatics takes more time 
from a student's studies than football, it must 
be noted that it does provide an equally vitaliz- 
ing aspect of the Haverford College commun- 
ity. In the words of one faculty member (see 
page 30), ■". . . the fact that the Drama Club 
has, since Bob Butman's advent, turned from 
'Arsenic and Old Lace' to "The Caucasian 
Chalk Circle' is one of the most promising steps 
away from its Philistine heritage that the Col- 
lege has taken in my memory." 

A 17th-century set- 
ting, but a contem- 
porary plot: Bryn 
Mawrter Broekhuy- 
sen outwits a pros- 
trate Haverford 
Shvlork. Peter Gar- 


Bryn Mawr gets into the act: strings to match the 

Robert Martin has gotten the Arts Council 
out of low gear this year. He is responsible 
for the upsurge of cultural events on campus, 
and has worked wonders witli no money, little 
organization, and small cooperation. Last year, 

_for instance, he put on a solo concert; this 
year he appeared on a discussion panel. The 
singlehandedness of Bob Martin has helped 
the educational arm of Haverford strengthen 
itself through lectures, concerts, art shows, and 
ticket sales to local events. Brewing in this 
year's cultural tempest were Mr. Gellens on 
contemporary drama, Mr. Caselli on Neopoli- 
tan folk songs, and Erick Hawkins on the stage 
of Roberts in "a kind of madness of innocence" 
called "Here and Now with Watchers." A 
panel discussion on Science and Art contributed 
to the projjlem of the Haverford Double Stand- 
ard. The most adventurous output of the Arts 
Council year was a series of lectures on the 
Romantic Movement in Art and Literature and 
Music. Those who attended the entire series 
got more than a dilletante's taste for the civil- 
ization of the nineteenth century. The dream 
of Haverford Arts Night being put off until 
next year, with the dream of Leighton Scott 
leading the Council, this campus cultural 
organization sneers at the movie concession and 
looks for better ways of curing the yearly prob- 
lem of small audiences. 

Arts Council: Andy Miller ( with heartburn ) steadies a threatening Leighton Scott after the flash exploded. 
Seated, A. Petraske, D. Hemmingway, L. Scott, R. Martin, N. Matchett; standing, A. Miller, D. Threadgill, 
L. Allen. 






Havcrford uiuloislured itself in May to watch Hrick 
Hawkins and Barbara Tucker dance in their "Here 
and Now witli Watchers." 

"Robert Martin has gotten the 
Arts Council out of low gear 
this year": contributing his 
own talents as a fine cellist 
[above), as well as keeping 
Mr. Gellens awake for his talk 
on contemporary drama (left). 



WHRC staff: "Wait till the FCC hears that we're 
giving the Carroll Brothers a show." First rotv, W. 
Levi, J. Heuss, D. Smiley ; second row, N. Matchett, 
G. Holtzinan. C. Read. M. Lehfeldt. D. Bates; third 
row, L. Williams, D. Leonard, S. Jones, K. Lopez. 

Staffers of WHRC returned this year to be 
surprised l)y the improvements made over the 
summer by Sam Tatnall. Studio P, previously 
serving as a lavatory and, after several disas- 
trous floods, as a junk room, had been con- 
verted into a technical lab, and the hall had 
been briglitened by some cheerful yellow paint. 

The Twin College Radio Network was some- 
what weakened by the fall of WBMC at Bryn 
Mawr, long teetering on the brink of insol- 
vency. WHRC, however, bore this disaster 
staunchly and went on to greater things. One 
of the major projects during second semester 
was the reception of WQXR-FM from New 
York City, making WHRC an official outlet of 
the QXR network. For making this undertak- 
ing possible, we want to thank Mr. Caselli, who 
secured the necessary funds to augment the 
Council's contribution. 

The station has been managed both semes- 
ters by Chuck Read, while Stark Jones and Phil 
Musgrove lined up a full slate of programs. 
Sam Tatnall and Dave Bates kept the plethora 
of gadgets in order and made major technical 
improvements in defiance of the almost over- 
whelming resistance presented by the Union 
electrical system. The competent and enthusi- 
astic work of Dick Stowe as chief engineer was 
carried on second semester by Garry Holtzman. 

Marty Lehfeldt and Jim Pendleton kept a check 
on program quality and formats, and the laby- 
rinthine financial deals were unsnarled by 
Garry Holtzinan and Dave Leonard. 

Special coverage by the staff this year 
included tl^e ^warthmore football, basketball, 
and baseball games, some controversial cam- 
paign forums, and interviews with outstanding 
Collection speakers. 


Haverford's Radio Voice relays the proceedings of 
the Hood Trophy basketball game to stay-at-home 
Haverfordians who probably didn't listen. 

Whatever did happen to Bill Ray? 


The Founders Club six less two: 
smugness unveiled as the lamp 
tips over. J. CoUett, B. Speer, 
D. Moifzan. A. Wriphl: not 
present, T. Bullard, J. Hayter. 

Varsity Club: room at the top. First row, 
J. Coker. P. Lane, C. Fauntleroy. H. Tay- 
lor. S. Shapiro: second row, J. Gould, J. 
Smith. E. Fenander. S. Klineberg: third 
roic, R. Parker, C. Kimmich, D. Gwatkin; 
fourth row, S. Linthicum, M. Goggin, F. 



Phi Beta Kappa: flanking looks 
askance, a grin, a pipe, a beard, 
and 90-|- averages all around. R. 
Miller. J. Levin. B. Speer. C. 
Osgood, D. Morgan. 


bZT^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^b^ *^^L v^^^^^^^^^^^lv 



Caucus Club: "in the dimly-lit room, no cigar 
smoke." — Ritter. First row. C. Conn, K. Ritter, 
M. Stanley; second row. I. Gilbert, D. Hanson, W. 
Walling. J. Schamberg, B. Fowler, R. Sipe. R. Bro- 
byn, J. Fox. M. Anderson. C. Roberts. 

I. CO.: H;nerf()rd"s own Appalachin Conference 
ciinvenes yearly. First row, A. Stone. G. Olson, 
J. Hayter. J. Howard: second roiv. A. Armstrong, 
G. Parker. R. \ an Cleaye: third roir. R. Allen, 
S. Lintliicum. J. Gould: fourth row. F. Costello. 

International Club: The world situation is yiewed with mixed emotions. First row. K. 
Putnam. P. Krone. L. Smith. T. Hoen. L. Sheitelman: second row. M. Dohan. D. Baker. 
-M. .Anderson. R. Parker. D. Leonard. N. Akashi. 


Bridge Club: One peek is 
worth two finesses. Seated, P. 
Fox, J. Hayter. W. Houston, P. 
Krone; standins:, \. Forster. A. 
Ouint. F. Pollard. 

Chess Club: the international Lederberg- 
Werner plot against Ettinger (who has 
just beaten them both) unfolds before 
special agent Belanger"s eyes. Seated, S. 
Ettinger. G. Lawn. D. Turner: standing, 
\. B. Lederberg. S. Smith. M. Werner. 
F. Pollard, J. Schamberg, J. Houston, T. 

Venerable mountaineer Dave Rosenbauni 
finds a valuable cache of supplies tucked 
safelv awav in Mr. Dimes' closet. 


German Club: heirs and 
successors to the spirit of 
Faust (and Mephistophe- 
les). First row, T. 
Schweitzer. P. Barber, 
N. Lary, R. Parker. C. 
Kimmich. C. Morrisey; 
second row, H. Gutman. 
G. Lawn, M. Dohan, T. 
Hoen, D. Stites, N. Mat- 

Spanish Club: To hell with Franco, what' 
new in Curacao? First row, D. Baker. V. 
Pinedo. E. Natelson; second row. F. Worth, 
J. Winterer. R. Jenks. B. Stavis, J. Ballard. 

Dollars in pocket, the Economics Club's 
motto is (almost I unanimously acclaimed: 
"Richardson Blair notwithstanding, no 
limit to the GNP." First roiv, I. Gilbert, F. 
Stokes. C. Roberts. D. Gaetjens; second 
row, P. Krone. H. McLean, M. Dohan; 
third row, G. Olson. G. Parker, P. Fox, 
G. Behling. 

Seated complacently on the Left Bank, the 
French Club enjoys an outing. First row, C. 
Bernheimer, N. Lary, R. Bluestein, M. Pen- 
zell; second row, T. Burton, A. Sharp, P. 
Lary, P. Lundt, A. Vincent. 


The Dormitory Committee meets 
monthly around the dining table 
to discuss broken light bulbs and 
leaky toilets. Clockwise from 
upper left, Mrs. Sullivan, Mrs. 
Nugent, S. Jones, K. Ritter. S. 
Waite, J. Hoopes, A. TiUis. F. 
Harvey, S. Ettinger. W. Ham- 
maker. D. Baker. M. Dohan. W. 

Honor System Committee: Haverford's ver- 
sion of the Brownshirts. keepers of the Law, 
smile seldom. Seated, G. Carpenter. T. Duff, 
Barber. D. Turner: standing, J. Rogers, 
\. Forster, M. Showe, 0. deRis. 

The Dining Room Com- 
mittee smiles before 
their dinner meeting, 
during which all gripes 
are aired. Seated, R. 
Tannenbaum. G. Free- 
man, Mrs. Nugent, W. 
MuUer; standins;, E. Sil- 
verblatt. K. Nakayama. 
P. Howard, R. Coles. 

Good-cheer tonic for freshman confusion: 
the Customs Committee lays it on thick for 
the birdie. Kneeling, M. Briod, G. Holtz- 
man : standing, first row, J. Baehr, H. Knox, 
T. BuUard. R. Parker. R. Quinter: standing, 
second row. G. Behling. C. Fauntleroy, J. 
Flaccus. F. Harvey. A. Wright. 


^ 1 











The results of the 
Meeting Committee's 
magazine survey are 
read to committeemen 
S. Miller, J. Rogers, 
and R. Lynn by chair- 
man Bob Coles: (1) 
Time (2) Newsiveek 
(3) Mad (4) Wall 
Street Journal (5) 
Haverjord Horizons. 

The Collection Speakers 
Committee evinces a 
grim determination in its 
drive to provide grace 
for Tuesday's child. K. 
Bradley. P. Barber, C. 
Conn, S. Klineberg, M. 

Papa Rogers and his Big Brother — 
Sub-Freshman Guides: seated, S. 
Jones, E. Fenander, J. Rogers, S. 
Fisher; standing, R. Wenzel, C. 
Conn. C. Kimmich, R. Margie, G. 
Tai, D. Gwatkin, M. Lehfeldt, F. 
Harvey, F. Sanford, K. Stevenson. 


lioper Boshes to tlie Curriculum Coinmillcc: "Perhaps we 
(oulil f;et classes alxilislied." Scaled. I). McKelvey, P. Ger- 
ilitic. K. Martin: slaiidiiip, L. Allen. .). /. Sinilli. H. Boshes, 
J. Klioails, G. Khoacis, R. Penn. 

The Social Committee: Social-ism in 
action; one for all, and all for one. 
Seated, M. Learson: standing, first 
row, H. Knox, G. Olsen, J. Williams, 
H. Klingenmaier. R. Wenzel. M. 
Goggin. M. Meyers;, standing, sec- 
ond row, R. Allen. D. Snider, A. 
Clark. M. Lehfeldt. P. Krone. G. 

■'Our motto: a student in every car.' 

The Park. 

ing Committee holds an impromptu meeting in the 
lush Field House ]jarking lot. First row. R. Margie, 
G. Haworth. H. Deshong: second row, \. Clark, J. 

"But rules are made to he broken, aren't they?" 
— The Rules Committee meets by candlelight. A. 
Petraske. R. \ an Cleave. (]. Parker. J. Hayter, J. 
Howard. A. X^'risht. 

"Student-faculty re- 
lations at Haverford 
College are seasoned 
with Morton's salt!"' 
Seated. S. Smith, J. 
Howard, chairman; 
H. David: standing, 
E. Hoffman, D. Mc- 
Kelvey, T. Barlow, 
N. Matchett. 


Popular guest political scientist Milton Sacks smiles 
for the camera before contributing his thoughts on 
the 1960 elections to student-faculty relations. 

"Everyone talks about student-faculty rela- 
tions, hut few do anything about them". This 
year's Council created a new committee to 
investigate this problem. The Student-Faculty 
Relations Committee first defined the causes 
for lack of contact between faculty members 
and students. Then they set about devising 
means for improving student-faculty relations. 

Students were encouraged to take the initia- 
tive bv inviting facultv members to their rooms 
for informal get-togethers. The officers of 
classes and campus organizations were requested 
to invite mendjers of the faculty to their 
educational and social functions. Similarly, 
facultv members were urged to attend student 
plays, concerts, and athletic events. Sports 
contests were organized between faculty and 
student intramural teams. Several faculty mem- 
liers gave lectures on their own academic and 
personal interests and on their individual fields 
of research. 

The committee felt that the Coop and the 
dining room offered excellent opportunities for 
facuhv and students to become better 
acquainted. To expedite matters, the commit- 
tee made meal tickets available to students for 
inviting faculty members to luncli. 

Recommendations for further innovations 
were passed on to next year's committee. Con- 
sensus of both faculty and students was that 
the potential for future efforts had been clearly 
shown this year. 


. ■>-- 






by Richard H. Jones, Prof, of History 
Reed College, Portland, Oregon 
The following quotation from the Reed College cat- 
alog describes the physical education program: 

"Physical education at Reed is oriented to meet 
individual needs and interests. Men and women en- 
tering Reed select physical education activities of 
their own choice for each quarter of the school year. 
Regardless of abilitv or experience, the student may 
take advantage of the staff and excellent facilities 
to improve his general physical condition and skill 
in competitive and recreational sports. 

The physical education requirement is four hours 
per week for freshmen and sophomores in activities 
that are approved by the department. It is hoped 
that upperclassmen will continue a comparable pro- 

These sentences are general and conventional 
enough to serve as an introductory statement for 
most college physical education programs. In the 
Reed catalog, however, they describe in as modest 
and inoffensive a way as possible a program which 
has consistentlv adhered to certain unconventional 
principles. Reed s founders attached much import- 
ance to physical activity as an aspect of collegiate 
life, but in keeping with their overall educational 
philosophy they were determined to utilize the col- 
lege years for inculcating interests and developing 
skills in athletics which might be maintained through- 
out life. In this phase of its work as in academic 
pursuits the college conceived of its task as initiatorv 
and developmental, rather than terminal. 

In keeping with this principle it has been deemed 
essential to discourage any tendencies toward pro- 
fessionalization in sports. This in no way discour- 
ages, nor is it desirable that it should discourage. 
Competition in all branches of athletics. Contests, 
both in team and individual sports, are arranged with 
off-campus competitors as well as intra-murally. But 
the emphasis is always on the participants, not the 
spectators. Reed has no stadium: its gymnasiums 
have no bleachers: and every student who desires to 
do so mav actuallv become a plaving member of anv 

Control over all of the official activities of the 
Department of Physical Education is retained by the 
faculty in precisely the same w-ay that it retains 
control over every facet of the college's curriculum. 

There has never been a significant division of 
opinion either among faculty or among students as 
to the incompatibility of the conventional forms of 
interscholastic competition with Reed's major objec- 
tives. They have been rejected not so much because 

'"Perhaps most important, fa member of a teami must Irurn 
to respect ttie rights and privileges of others." 


■*. \ »' 

they have been deemed to be peripheral, as because 
of the belief that they would actually be detrimental 
to a community enterprise in which all categorical 
distinctions are held to be irrelevant or invidious. 
Excellence in any type of activity is recognized and 
applauded, but the college cannot encourage or sanc- 
tion activities in which participation is not open to 
all students. 

In short. Reed students are expected to give ser- 
ious attention to the attainment of skills in physical 
exercise. They may frequently be enthusiastic spec- 
tators at contests in which fellow students engage. 
But if they take delight (as many of them do) in 
witnessing athletic events for their own sake, they 
turn quite happily to professional performances or 
to that brand of semi-professionalism which frequent- 
ly masquerades in an inter-scholastic garb. The 
members of the staff of the Physical Education De- 
partment are free from alumni pressure. And no 
Reed faculty member has ever been tempted to com- 
promise with his scholar's conscience "for the good 
of the team". 



by William Ambler, '45 
Ass't. Director of Admissions 

In a college where the academic program is 
heavy and where there are almost too many demands 
on student time, it is surprising that 85/^ of the 
students participate in athletics. Although the cynic 
may point to required participation as the reason for 
this high percentage, it is clear that most of the 
participation is voluntary. Last year, for example, 
two-thirds of the seniors were out for sports. Prob- 
ably a major reason for such popularity is that 
sports offers something that students cannot find 
elsewhere on campus. 

For manv. sports provide the necessary break 
from a stiff academic pace. One has a chance to 
lose himself in the game, to become physically tired 
and. as a result, to become mentally refreshed. The 
satisfaction from a well-executed play or a successful 
shot builds confidence which, in turn, helps to main- 
tain perspective. 

Bv stressing the values of teamwork, sports pro- 
vide a balance in a college where the emphasis else- 
where is on the individual. A member of a team 
must learn how to work with others. He must prac- 
tice self-discipline and, at times, self-sacrifice for the 
good of the team. Perhaps most important, he must 
learn to respect the rights and privileges of others. 

Although the athletic program offers the greatest 
benefits to the participants, it also can offer some- 
thing to the student body as a whole. It is unfor- 
tunate that, in emphasizing the values of participa- 
tion at Ha\erford, we have tended to overlook these 
secondary benefits. An athletic event provides one 
of the few opportunities for the entire College com- 
munitv to act together in a common cause. Strong 
team support helps to unify the College and is one 
of the best ways to improve student morale. If the 
stands were filled at the games, we might find that 
we were operating much more effectively both in 
and out of the classroom. 




An irresistible force and an immovable object: Het- 
zel vs. Ursinus aroalie. 

Sandwiching a winning season between the 
annual Alumni game and the hockey game with 
the delicate Bryn Mawr Bears, Haverford pro- 
ceeded to eat up the league with a 5-2 record, 
finishing 6-4 overall. The Fords first traveled 
to the big city to meet Penn, only to lose 1-0 
in the closing mimites of the second overtime. 

Backed by a tradition of defeating Scarlet 
and Black soccer teams, the overconfident Ti- 
gers from Princeton found that their Ivy League 
prestige and social grace fell victim to the 
friendly persuasion of a strong Ford squad. 
Humble Fred Swan eased the ball into the net 
for a 1-0 shut-out. Then, on a visit to the 
F.&M. Farmers of lush Lancaster County, the 
Fords repeated themselves as last-quarter sub- 
stitute Brandon James, an engineering major, 
facilely calculated the slope of the field and 
the density of the defense to score the winning 

^ Armed with professional talent. Temple 
fought a steady downpour and two Hetzel tal- 
lies to overcome the Quakers with three goals. 
Homecoming Day found Swan and James com- 
bining to reverse this unfavorable tide at the 
expense of Ursinus. Easily outwitting the inept 
visitors, both scored to give us our third shut- . 

Against Lehigh a new threat, in the form 
of George Rhoads' head, arose out of the dust 
to score a goal. Although steady Freddy Swan 
added another tally, the Fords were over- 
whelmed by an extremely fast team, 3-2. 

Next on the docket came a vociferous La- 
Salle crew. Dampened by a drizzle but en- 
couraged by the sweet strains of a cow bell, 
the Vikings hoped to preserve their unblem- 
ished record by unsportsmanlike use of brawn 
and other trips of the trade. Ace scorer Swan 
outsmarted such atavistic tactics twice for an- 
other league victory. 

MuUer plays mummer and clowns his way through 
the porous Ursinus defense. 



General Mills' Haverford contingent: the flower of our youth. First row: S. Linthicum, S. Quill, D. Hogenauer, 
F. Swan, G. Kovacsics; Second row: J. Shepherd, D. Snider, W. Muller (captain), P. Lane, B. James; Third 
rotv: E. Fenander (mgr. I, H. Hetzel, J. Richardson, H. N. Taylor, L. Fomian, H. E. Taylor, J. Mills (coach). 

their first goal in four years against the Mid- 
dies. Things were so bright that halfback San- 
dy Linthicum, whose vision had been dimmed 
by a sailor's elbow, could see Dan Hogenauer 
boot ball and goalie into the goal. Hal Tay- 
lor's successful penalty kick couldn't decrease 
the Middie lead, as they dropped anchor, 5-2. 

A strong Rutgers squad saw their champi- 
onship hopes shattered by the impenetrable 
"Bandit Wall," consisting of Pete Lane, Don 
Snider, and Hal Taylor. Unpredictable George 
Rhoads drove in tvvo tallies to supplement 
Swan's singleton, giving victory to the Fords, 

Sallying southward to meet Swarthmore in 






F. & M. 








Contortionist James iabovc) dumps all over his 
Swarthmore rivals to set up the winning Ford goal. 
Seconds later. Hogenauer (below) pushes through 
to score as an exuberant Haveiford fan begins post- 
goal festivities. 

Stalwart goal-tender Fornian sharpens up for 
basketball season with a leaping save. 

the Hood Trophy game, the Fords never felt the 
biting cold as they kept on the move to counter( 
the Garnet plays which beat Navy. Goalie Lar- 
ry Forman was kept busy skillfully averting 
innumerable scoring attempts, while Gyula Ko- 
vacsics constantly pressed the Swarthmore de- 
fense. The suspense mounted for three score- 
less quarters, becoming too great for one over- 
wrought Redbelly as he initiated an impromptu 
boxing match with a Haverford fullback and 
was TKO'd by the referee. Shortly thereafter, 

Blatantly immodest Werner Muller gets de- 
served treatment from burly and virtuous 
Penn fullbacks. 

Dan Hogenauer pushed in the winning goal fol- 
lowing a Haverford corner kick. 

This win gave the Millsmen a fourth-place 
tie with the Garnet in league competition. Soph- 
omore Don Snider took individual honors as 
best left fullback in the Delaware-Pennsylvania- 
New Jersey area. Captains-elect for 1960 are 
Gyula Kovacsics and Fred Swan; with only 
three seniors graduating, they should lead a 
good team. 

Kovacsics and arty La Salle defender cooperate to 
stage a dramatic version of an ancient Ford rain 



Under the direction of their new coach Par- 
vin Sharpless, the Haverford junior varsity soc- 
cer team compiled a noteworthy record, win- 
ning three games, losing three and tying two. 
Combining the experience of the holdovers from 
last vear's squad and the enthusiasm of bright 
freshman prospects, the team looked at times 
quite sharp while playing a brand of soccer 
rarely displayed before bv J. V. teams. Full- 
back choies were ably handled by the "63 duo 
of Joe Taylor and Bob Ezerman. Their class- 
mates in the forward line, led bv Will Oelkers 
and Andy Siegel, provided much-needed scor- 
ing punch. Co-captains Al Dahlberg and 
Marty Lehfeldt at goalie and center halfback, 
respectively, were the spearheads of the upper- 
class contingent. 

High point of the year, the Bucket Trophy 
contest with Swarthmore was played under 30- 
degree conditions on the Garnet field, l)ut, un- 
daunted, the Fords lose to the occasion and 
came through with a fine performance, beating 
tlieir arch-rivals 2-0, on goals by Will Oelkers 
and Andy Siegel. A successful season, this! 

Berl towlcr coaxes one past the goalie, as enemy 
reinforcements move in too late. 












Penn State (Ogontz) 



Penn J.V. 



Penn Frosh 


Penn Frosh 




The jayvees take a hoagie-break. First row, A. Dahlberg and M. Lehfeldt (captains I ; Second row, D. Hunt, S. 
Quill. R. Fasoldt, B. Fowler, D. Leonard, G. Tai; Third row. P. Sharpless (coach), W. Oelkers, J. Taylor, T. 
Badow. A. Stone, P. Mears, R. Ezerman. W. Riggan, P. Krone ( mgr. ) . 


The harriers gather for long-range planning. First row, M. Strickler. R. Mathews, E. Hartman, D. Gwatkin, 
A. Clark. P. Jernquist; Second row, W. Breuninger (coach), R. Linville. D. Hillier (captain), A. Crane, S. 
Bobrovnikoff. J. Grambs. S. Jones. H. Bibber, J. Heuss Inigr. ). M. Gary (mgr. ) 















Johns Hopkins 















Led by veteran Dave Hillier, the Haverford 
cross-country team got off to a fast start by 
outrunning Albright in the first meet of the 
season, 21-36, with sophomore Matt Strickler 
setting the pace. In their next two meets, how- 
ever, the Fords found tougher going, losing to 
greatly improved P.M.C, 21-34, and powerful 
Lafayette, 16-45. 

These setbacks were quickly forgotten, how- 
ever, as the harriers upset a favored Johns Hop- 
kins squad along with Washington College, 27- 
31-67, in a triangular meet. Although Strick- 
ler, Hillier, and freshman Ed Hartman all ran 
well, the victory proved costly, since Pete Jern- 
quist was sidelined for the season witli an in- 
jured foot. 

The Fords once more found a formidable 
opponent in Lehigh, succumbing 18-44, despite 
the performances of Hillier, Hartman, and 
sophomore Dave Gwatkin. The following week. 

Here we go again: the traditional "They're off!" 


Manager Heuss assists Coach Bill Brcuningcr 
in timing the Plaza's newly-acquired filly. 

in preparation for Swarthmore, the Ford? 
emerged second lieliind Moravian hnt well 
ahead of Temple in a home triangular meet 
which saw the Mainliners gather 38 points 
against Moravian's 31 and Temple's 54. 

Against the Garnet, the Fords found them- 
selves completely outclassed and were able to 
grab onlv seventh place in going down to a 
15-49 defeat. In the season's finale, Strickler 
and Gwatkin led the Fords, minus Hillier and 
Jernquist, to twelfth place in the Middle At- 
lantic Championships, well ahead of old con- 
queror Moravian. 

Freshman Hank Bibber bides his time amidst 
a pack of scarlet-lettered Albright outcasts. 

Captain Dave Hillier waltzes home way ahead 
of schedule. 



A rare but portentous event: Freshman Schulze 
is brought down after a gain against Dickin- 
son (!). 

Captains \^'oldorf and Coker eye the camera 
defiantly on "Swarthmore Friday." 

Fielding their greenest team in many years, 
head coach Roy Randall and his henchmen nev- 
ertheless inanaged to salvage a win over Ham- 
ilton and a scoreless tie with favored Swarth- 
more out of apparent pre-season chaos. Start- 
ing with but six returning lettermen, onlv three 
of whom were seniors, the harrowed coaches 
were continually confronted with injuries to 
key players throughout the season. Freshmen 
starters Gerry Harter and Chuck Conn were laid 
up for the year against Wagner. Co-Captain 

and line stalwart Norm Woldorf sat out the 
whole Dickinson game with a wrenched back, 
along with sophomore scatback Bill Freilich, 
who had an injured leg. The big gun of the 
Ford attack. Bob Ortman, missed the entire sec- 
ond half of the Hood contest because of a 
chipped bone and torn ligaments in his ankle. 
The season log of 1-5-1 could well have been 
much more favorable, even though expectations 
were lower to start wath than in previous years. 

Sincere but only slightly successful gridders. First row, G. Harter. R. David, L. Ghiglione, C. Conn, T. Krumni. 
J. Schulze, W. Mervine, W. Shermer; Second row, W. Docherty ( coach 1. T. Henderson, D. Heilman. R. Ort- 
man, J. Coker and N. Woldorf (co-capts.), J. Hurford . W. Freilich. J. Block: Third row, R. Randall (head 
coach), J. Fox. C. Watkins. J. Dahlberg. 0. Goodman. E. Natelson. H. Deshong, R. Jenks, L. Waddell, E. 
Prudente (coach): Fourth row, R. Morsch (trainer!, R. de Luca (mgr. ). 

The Wagner Seahawks had a little too much 
both offcnsivelv and defensively, hut the Fords 
were able to move 67 yards for a Freilich TD. 
The final score of 27-8 was not pleasing, of 
course, but not worse than anticipated. 

Skipjjing over Dickinson (cf- Summary, p. 
63). the Hopkins game proved to be a "well 
done, but not well enough" situation against a 










Johns Hopkins 










An unidentifiable Ford lineman rolls out the Red carpet for on-rushing Rob Ortnian ( 32 1 against Happy Val- 
ley Day School. 

fast, experienced ball club. Ortman and Coker 
combined some good running efforts with Heil- 
tnan-to-Schulze passes to set up the lone Ford 
touchdown, making the final count 29-6. 

The winless but still spirited Ford eleven 
then proceeded to humble Hamilton on their 
home soil by a 6-0 score. In a sort of "pre- 
view of coming attractions", the Randallmen 
.showed a line capable of ripping holes in the 
Hamilton defense and repulsing thrust after 
thrust with seeming glee. Again the offense 
featured Ortman and Coker. along with tlic 
Heilman-Schulze pass combination. 

The greatest disappointment of the season 
was supplied by lowly Ursinus, jokingly (?) 
ranked by one newspaper as the poorest college 

Coaches Harter. Prudente. Randall, and Docherty 
evince chagrin at the paucity of seniors on the 


football team in the country. The Fords had 
"one of tliose days" and managed somehow to 
make more mistakes than the Bears, coming out 
on the short end of a 7-6 score. 

Po\verful 'iittle-big-time" Susquehanna 
rolled up 24 points in the second half to swamp 
the Main Line pacifists, 30-0. The Fords did 
muster together enough punch to drive 62 yards 
to the Susquehanna one-yard-line, but a fumble 
proved the undoing of this sole scoring threat. 

Wicked ol' Bill Freilich casts a spell on his trans- 
fixed Dickinson foe as he digs for open ground. 

A host of Ford pacifists tears down the Dickinson 
flag on Iwo Jinia. 




k- V 




^JK^ii ' 










\ ^^^mm 




4 ^^^y 

><f .i» a j^^^HH 

Trainer Dick Morsch uses his rare antique Geiger 
counter to search for a swallowed mouthpiece. 

Hence it was that our gridders traveled to 
Swarthmore as underdogs. Spurred on by the 
morning soccer win and just plain stubbornness, 
the Ford defense came through in the clutches 
to hold the Garnet to one field goal attempt. 
However, this was all Haverford could get 
on offense, too, and the game ended in a score- 
less tie, the second in four years. The ques- 
tion that stuck in every disappointed (but not 
disgruntled ) Ford rooter's mind was, "What if 
Ortman could have played the second half?!" 

The season had its occasional high points: 
the three seniors, Coker, Woldorf, and Hur- 
ford. led by example; Bob Ortman turned in 
his usual fine running and tackling; the under- 
classmen played well despite insufficient ex- 
perience. They made mistakes, and glaring ones 
at that, but the number of mistakes is inversely 
proportional to the number of minutes played. 
This is why we look for bigger and better 
things; that is, if no one transfers to F. & M. 
"Wait "til next year!" 



Hav. pp. 
60 Delaware 57 

65 Pharmacy 41 

71 Drew 49 

66 Johns Hopkins 57 

66 Moravian 79 

52 P.M.C 64 

51 Ursinus 55 

65 Drexel 75 

90 Nat'l Aggies 56 

93 Stevens 101 

72 Ursinus 74 

63 Swarthmore 49 

65 Drexel 75 

75 P.M.C 84 

59 F & M 86 

78 Swarthmore 72 

Harris David (4l puts on an exhibition belly-flopper 
for teammates GiUmor, Del Bello, and Erb. 


Coach Ernie Prudente's quintet turned in a 
season record of seven victories and nine de- 
feats, rather disappointing after a sizzling early 
season pace. The team won its first four games 
handily, but dropped the next four contests, 
slipping into a rut from which they could not 
completely untrack themselves for tire rest of 
the season. 

Opening against highly-regarded Delaware, 
the Fords unleashed a mighty team effort which 
upset the overconfident Blue Hens. Paced by 
Captain Larry Forman, guard Harris David, 
and Tom Del Bello, the local quintet tenacious- 
ly staved off every challenge to their precari- 
ous lead. 

Philadelphia Pharmacy and Drew presented 
no problem. Forman and Will Andrews led the 
65-41 rout of Pharmacy, while Drew fell, 71- 
49, before the Haverford machine, led by For- 
man, David, Del Bello, and junior Rick GiU- 
mor. Johns Hopkins was the next victim, 66- 
57, as Forman and Gillmor sparked the scor- 
ing and masterfully guided the Ford attack. 

These winning ways were brought crashing- 

ly to a halt by an experienced Moravian quin- 
tet, 79-66. The disillusioned Fords never at- 
tained their previous heights after tlie halftime 
break. P.M.C. kept the Fords down, 64-52, and 
Ursinus added insult to injury, nipping the 
Fords, 55-51, in overtime. The emphasis of the 
game was on defense and the Bears were loath 
to give up the slim margin gained during the 
overtime period. League champion Drexel 
made it four straight losses for the Scarlet and 
Black, despite the stellar performance of soph- 
omore Bill Erb. 

The Fords found themselves momentarily, 
and ploughed the National Aggies under, 90- 
56. Forman and Del Bello led the scoring, as 
Coach Prudente emptied the bench in a futile 
attempt to keep the score down. A strong Stev- 
ens quintet subsequently squished the Fords in 
the mud in an offensive battle, 101-93. All 
five Haverford starters hit in double figures, 
l)ut Stevens had one 38-pt. and two 20-pt. stints. 

The Fords dropped their most frustrating 
game to Ursinus in a second overtime battle, 
74-72. An All-East performance by Gillmor 


was not enough to jjull this tense game out of 
the fire. 

In a Hood preview. Haverford swamped 
Swarthmore. 63-49, on the loser's court. Erii 
was the outstanding player in tliis team effort, 
a fine display of Ford superiority over the arch- 
rival Garnet. 

Drexel and P.M.C. then repeated their pre- 
vious conquests. A miserable first half and 
two eiiually miseralile referees condemned to 
failure an inspired second-half effort on the 
Fords' part, as the Dragons continued on their 
way to the league title. Del Bello's 21-point 
scoring punch was not enough to stop the classy 
Cadets. Against lowly Franklin and Marshall, 
the Fords turned in their poorest showing of 
the season, and took it on the chin, 85-69. 

In the eyes of their fans, the Fords made 
up for all past mistakes l)v dumping on Swarth- 
more, 78-72. in the Hood Trophy Contest. The 
game was not as close as the score indicates, as 
nearly every Ford player saw action. Captain 

Rick Gillmdr (20) is appalled to find the ball 
to his hand in aame against the Globetrotters. 


Ernie and his dribblers: First row, R. Kelly, \V. Andrews, N. Matuhett. H. David. T. Del Bello, L. Forman, 
(capt.), R. Gillmor, R. Lockley; second row, R. Morsch, (trainer), J. Burgin, (mgr.), C. Kauffnian, K. Smith, 
B. Foerster, W. Dorwart, W. Mervine, W. Erb, E. Prudente, (coach) ; third row. H. Darlington. R. Nolte. R. 
Ruberg. J. Taylor. G. Kannerstein. S. Levitt. J. Wertime. A. Siegel. 



Gillmor is plagued with recurrent sticky problems as 
he drives for a basket against Drew. 

Larry Forman and Harris David rounded out 
their Haverford hoop careers in fine fashion, 
Forman turning in a sparkling 31-point per- 
formance and David providing some of his best 
field-generalship. On the basis of this game 
alone, the season could be acclaimed as suc- 

The J.V. cagers hatl an laisatisfactory sea- 
son, even more so than their varsity big-broth- 
ers. They were able to win only one P.M.C. 
frosh and one Swarthmore J.V. game, while 
dropping seven others. The all-freshman squad 

Bill Erb rebounds against overwhelming odds: team- 
mate Kellv I 12 ) gi\es a boost to the enemv- 

Captain Larry Forman 
outjumps a Drew oppon- 
ent in a svmbolic act of 
general supremacy. 

was one ol the ?nost proinisiiig J.V. groups at 
Havertoi'd in a long time, yet tliey were 
plagued throughout the year hy a general lack 
of hustle in the clutch, which lack accounted in 
large part for their poor record. The impor- 
tance of this factor is emphasized 1)\ the fact 
that they somidlv whipped the Swarthmore 
J.V.'s on i5ucket Night hy fast-breaking them 
to death. Despite their poor shf)wiug this year, 
it is felt hy tlu' coaches that the-.e hovs will 
add vital strength to the varsity ovei- the next 
few years. The stand-out player was guard 
Chris Kauffman: other stalwarts included 
Bruce Foerster at guard, Jerrv Darlington and 
"Zorro" Dorwart at forwards, and Hill Mervine 
at center. 

J.\ . star Chris Kauffman goes up. around, under, and 
behind his Garnet opponents for two points. 

The Ha\erford Rain Dance is staged by ""Zorro"" Dor- 
wart and "Chief" Mervine (9). ringed h\ woishipful 
Swarthmore disciples. 

Center Tom Del Bello hands off to a hard-running 
Swarthmore hack for an off-tackle gain. 



65 Ogontz 

62 P.M.C. Fresh 
.56 Lrsinus 
58 Drexel Frosh 
81 Lrsinus 

66 Swarthmore 
56 Drexel Frosh 
93 P.M.C. Frosh 
75 .'^warthmoi-f 



The bo)s at \ ic raiiiit'\"s: firsl run. \\ . Shemier. J. WinlLiLi. li. I'aiker. xM. Spring, S. Jones; second row. H. 
Schambelan. IS. Schwentker. G. Barnett. R. Fasoldt. J. Franklin. J. Stone; third roiv, 0. Goodman (mgr.), J. 
Heuss [miir.). G. Harter. Jr.. S. Bobrovnikoff. J. Mever. j\I. Aronoff. Dave Sedwick. T. Kessinger, R. Morsch 
\ trainer); not present, G. Harter, Sr., coach, photographer. 


With but two returning lettermen, wrestling 
coach "Doc" Harter was only able to shape his 
inexperienced matnien into a weak 1-5-1 record. 
But what was lost in points was gained in 
needed experience; tiie '61 squad, losing only 
one varsity grappler, has rights to a more 
o]itiinistic seasonal outlook. 

Practice began with the usual weiglit pro]> 
lems, and Christmas dinners were postponed 
until after the disappointing Swarthniore defeat 
on February 27. Tlie scjuad, captained by John 
Stone. '60, reversed pre-match predictions and 
halted Albright, 18-13, in the Ford's first 
match of the season. But hopes for a winning 
season Avere quickly smothered by Ursinus, 
Delaware, Moravian, and Drexel, who downed 
the Varsity in its next four matches. Haver- 
Freshman Mike Spring plans ahead for dinner bv 
getting a chicken wing on his Rhode Island Red- 

ford finally pulled itself togther and rebounded 
into praiseworthy condition, tying P.M.C., 16-16 
on February 20. 

Freshmen Mike Spring and Bill Shermer 
concluded the season with 6-1 and 5-1-1 rec- 
ords, respectively. A strong varsity nucleus of 
freshmen including Steve Bobrovnikoff and 
Ned Schwentker, and five other Frosh who 
gained J.V. experience, are signs of the young 
but enthusiastic team with which Coach Harter 
will be able to work for the next three years. 

On December 16, Haverford travelled to 
Albright, where, though in bad condition, they 
ended up on top. (Psychologically the Fords 
were ahead before the match by the results of 
their pre-tourney Christmas carrolling in the 
locker room.) 

Ursinus came to Haverford on January 9 
and halted the grapplers, 19-15. Spring, 
Schambelan. and Schwentker all registered five 
point pins and left the Haverfordians only one 
point behind with the final match yet to be 
wrestled. But Tom Kessinger. '63, having just 
joined the team, lost the unlimited class match 
from lack of experience. 

No spirit could have put the Hartermen on 
the winner's column against Delaware and Mor- 
avian; the two opponents, expecially the latter, 
had enough experience and "big-time" attitude 


Gary Olseii applies a Castid hold ulii(li he learned 
(iuiiii'r his recent trip (ci Culia. 

to put them in a class into which tlie '60 Hav- 
crford Squad had no right to enter competi- 
tively. Spring scored the only points, on a 
decision, in the Delaware match; Shermer's tie 
counted for the Ford's only two points at Mor- 

A big crowd turned out to witness the sea- 
son's most exciting match, that against P.M.C.. 
which ended in a tie. Bo Schamhelan wrestled 
a very well-thought-out, driving nine minutes 
in the 1.57 Ih. class to put the Fords ahead by 
five. Schwentker and Scdwick split decisions, 
to leave the outcome u]K)n the shoulders of Ace 
Waddell, a relatively new man on the Varsity, 
placed against an experienced wrestler. Wad- 
dell's ofTensive was inspiring, but P.M.C.'s 
heavy (and we mean heavy) weight put finish- 
ing touches on the tie by a pin in the third 



















Although failing to live up to early season 
promise, Haverford's fencing team garnered 
one of its best records in recent years and won 
third place in the Middle Atlantics, held this 
vcar in Haverford's Field House. 

After dropping the season's opener to 
l^inceton. 21 -6. the Fords eked out two 14-13 

wins over mediocre (Rutgers) Newark and 
Muhlenberg. Second saberman Al Paskow was 
undefeated in six matches with these two teams. 
The Fords then journeyed to Lehigh, where 
they suffered a highly questionable 14-13 loss. 
Linn Allen, Browny Speer, and Dick Penn 

Unidentified Ford 
(right) exhibits 

fine form learned 
from Zorro in 
many a strenuous 
e\ening in the Un- 
ion Lounge. 


The eight musketeers. 
D'Artagan. and Geoff 
Lawn minus Speer: first 
row. A. Paskow. F. 
Stokes. D. Baker, R. 
Parker. H. MrClean: sec- 
ond rou\ G. Lawn man- 
ager. R. Penn. L. Alien. 
T. Mechling. H. Gordon 

took eight of nine electrically-judged epee 
matches, but the human factor swung enough 
points in foil and saber to give Lehigh a "vic- 
tory": "Lehigh's fencers never lose at home." 

The following week, however, the Fords hit 
their season peak as they downed a highly-re- 
garded Rutgers (New Brunswick) squad by a 
decisive 16-1] score Again, the epee squad 
led the team to victory as Allen. Speer and 
Penn swept eight of nine matches. Paskow and 
Frank Stokes took two apiece in saber to pad 
the victory margin. The contest marked Hav- 
erford's first victory over Rutgers in more than 
a decade. 

This victory was followed by a 20-7 pum- 
nieling of a weak Temple squad, but the Fords 

quickly ran out of gas, dropping their final 
liiree matches to powerful Stevens, Drew and 
Johns Hopkins, by scores of 16-11, 15-12, and 
16-11. Only Paskow continued to shine for the 
Fords; the star saberman ended the season with 
a brilliant 18-9 record. Other season's win- 
ning records were maintained by first epee- 
man Allen (17-10), second epeeman Speer (15- 
11), and first foilsman Baker (14-13). 

With only Speer lost to the team through 
graduation, and with J.V. standouts Charlie 
Bernheimer and Gyula Kovacsics waiting for 
their crack at the varsity, the 1961 bladesmen 
could well prove to be a team of championship 

An unidentified Ford fencer (take your pick) lunges low and hard 
and awkward, as Ichabod Crane referees. 


Hav. pp. 

6 Princeton 21 

14 Rutgers (Newark) 13 

14 Muhlenberg 13 

13 Lehigh . 14 

16 Rutgers (New Brunswick) 11 
20 Temple 7 

11 Stevens 16 

12 Drew 15 
1 1 Johns Hopkins 16 

M.A.F.A. Third Place 

Coach Norm Braniall looks natty for the camera. 

Hav. 0pp. 

8 Temple 1 

2 Brown 7 

9 Moravian 

5 Rutgers 4 

3 Johns Hopkins 6 
9 La Salle 
9 Ursinus 

Pennsylvania ( rain ) 

1 Swarthniore 8 

5 Lafayette 4 

Lehigh 9 

Bucknell (rain) 

4 Franklin and Marshall 5 


The 1959 tennis captain, Bill Fullard, led 
his team to an 8-5-1 record with impressive 
wins over Franklin and Marshall, Ursinus, and 
Lafayette. The most recent model turned in a 
little better than .500 season despite the fact 
that only two men from last year's team 
returned. Tlie 1960 team recorded a 6-5 sea- 
son without a senior on the team. 

Captain Bob Kelly and sophomore Bill 
Parker were the only veterans in the line-up for 
the netsters; tlie remainder of the team was 
composed of freshmen and two students who 
had returned after leaves of absence. Behind 

Freshman Jeff Stanley maintains a delicate balance 
as he strokes a back hand. 

Kelly and Parker were returnees Andy Miller 
and John Howe and freshmen Spenser Quill 
and Jeff Franklin. In this "building for the 
future" year all of the men gained valuable 

In tlie season's opener the Fords gained an 
easy victory over Temple, 8-1. Two days later 
the team lost to a powerful Brown team while 
the latter was touring the East. Number two 
man Parker salvaged the only point for the 
home team. After this setback the team added 
four more victories while they lost only one 
match. One of these wins was a very close 
match at Rutgers which was decided in the 
final set of the second doubles match, Howe 
and Parker finding themselves after dropping 
the second set. 

The Garnet of Swarthniore were the next 
foes. The team went into the match with high 
hopes of emerging victorious, but they fared 
no better than any of the other Ford spring 
teams against the Red Bellies. Swarthniore 
trounced the younger team despite Kelly's easy 
victory over the Garnet number one man, 6-2, 

On the following Wednesday the Scarlet 
and Black travelled to Easton to bring home 
a victory in one of the most exciting matches 
of the season. The score after the completion 


Hill I'arkcr wiilclu's in >hcMUi'(l Mirprise as 
John Howf s siiia.-li (li-a|)|)i-ai> nvrr tlie 
ohservatorv on llic fl\. 

of the singles match was 2-4. Howe\er, the 
Fords tinned the tables and took all three don- 
hles matches to eke out the win, 5-4. 

The netmen ended tlie season on a sorry 
note, losing tlieir last two matches after the 5-4 
upset of l.ata\'ette. Lehigh handed the team 
their only >hut-()iit while Franklin and Marshall 
edged tlie Fords, 5-4. Kelly was al)le to win 
only two games from Lehigh's ace, Lowell Lat- 


Although the season \vas not as successful as 

Captain Kelly: "I (heametl I captained the Haver- 
ford tennis team in m\ niaidenform bra. ' 

others in recent years, the entire team will be 
returning next spring. A quote from this year's 
nundter-one singles man should indicate the 
optimism for next vear: 'Tn regard to next 
vear's prospects, die picture looks exceptionally 
hriglit. Not only is the whole team returning, 
but several of this year's losses are expected to 
be turned into victories. In fact, there is an 
excellent chance that our team will be able to 
beat Swarthmore for the first time in several 
years and possibly capture the Middle Atlantics." 

In the sun. a soft racket; fnsi row, R. Fenn. 1{. Kell\. Y.. Quill: second roii. J. Llkins. A. Miller. J. Howe, 
W. Parker. \. Bramall ( coach I . 



\ 1 4 V- L 







Have you ever seen tlie following descrip- 
tion of Haverford College, listed under the f 
land marks of the "Gulf" Philadelphia Tour 
Guide Map? 

Haverford CoUece. Ha\erforcl. Pa. U.S. 3(] 
Men's college established by the members of 
the Society of Friends in 1833 "Still retains 
cricket on roster of sports."' 
Although some may suspect that Haverford 
consists of something more than a cricket team, 
cricket lias Ijeen played at Ha\erford for over 
a century and has heen kno^vn and identified 
as a significant part of the college. 

During the spring of 1960, the 114th Hav- 
erford cricket eleven hosted its opponents on 
Cope Field. A season highlight took place on 
May 20, 1960 when Haverford played host to 
the touring Australian '"Old Collegian XI" and 
its local opponents, the General Electric Cricket 
Cluh. when we saw the best display of form 
provided in many years on Haverford's crease. 
Returning as coach, Howard Comfort. "24, 
an excellent bowler and able batsman, was a 

great asset t(; the team because of his wealth of 



Jaiowledge and experience. 

Returning lettermen Fred Schulze, Pete 
Howard, Browny Speer, Owen deRis, Al Tillis, 
Don Snider and George Tai formed tlie nucleus 
of the squad. The team was supported by new- 
comers Don Adams, Pete Lane, Hugh Knox, 
Dave Sedwick, Ray deRis and George Smith. 

Defensively, Captain Fred Schulze, winner 
of the 1958 "Improvement Bat" and the 1959 
"CoDe Prize Bat"; Pete Howard, winner of the 
19.59 "Alumni Prize Bat'": Don Snider, and 
Pete Lane were the team"s higli liopes for the 
scoring column. 

On the attack, veteran Browny Speer was 
the wicket-keeper. Owen deRis, winner of the 
"Haines Fielding Belt" and Don Snider, win- 
ner of the "Class of '85 Fielding Belt" con- 
tributed greatly. Bowling for the 'Fords' were 
Schulze. the taker of the most wickets (18) last 
year, and who had a jjowling average of 10.8 

Cricketeers demonstrate the only known use of the Cricket Pavilion. First row. D. Adams. F. Schulze, 0. 
deRis: second row, D. Hogenauer, G. Smith. P. Lane. H. Knox. R. deRis. A. Tillis: third row. G. Tai. P. Howard. 
H. Comfort (coach). B. Speer. J. MacBride. 


Pete Howard shows how 
ils done. The question is, 
doe? the dance mean he 
hit the hall? 

*4i«ife?;t*r: »,:_:. ;i^ 

rims per wicket; Howard, who took 11 wickets 
last year; and Don Snider. Owen deRis, and 
Pete Lane. 

Schulze was the strong contender for the 
"Condon Prize Ball," awarded each year to the 
cricketeer with the i)est bowling average. This 
award was given in 1959 to Don Scarborough, 
'59, last year's captain, who had a bowling 
average of 7.7 runs per wicket. 

As usual, this was a rough season. When 
asked by George Smith to comment on Haver- 
ford's chances for the season. Dr. Comfort gave 
his traditional pre-season response: "The pros- 
pects of a successful season are unusually 
bright." He hastened to add. however, that in 
the cricket team's case, "successful" and 
"uniisuallv" are relative terms. 

Although the cricket team was able to sal- 
vage only two ^^in^ this season the varsity 
eleven was particularly strong in bowling and 
fielding. Schulze turned in a stellar bowling 
record, holding the Australian All-Stars to a 
mere 108 runs. Speer turned up particularly 
strong in the field, ending his wicket-keeping 
career with a flourish against the Aussies. 





Antilles C.C 



General Electric C.C. 



Howard U C.C. 



Philadelphia Textile 



Princeton U C.C. 












Australian All-Stars 



Fairmount C.C. 




Don Adams does cricket's version of the goose step: 
"Heil Howard!" 



Tlie "'Tars'' discuss whether sweaters, shirts, or ties are the proper sailing dress: D. J. Baker. 1'. Luiidt. L. 
Stexeiison. N. Sehvventker. B. Stavis. T. Sharpless. 


Led l)v Sophomore Commodore Pete Lundt, 
the sailing team has scored several real and 
main' moral victories this year. Finding the 
team extremely lacking in interested upper- 
class talent last fall. Lundt and Vice-Commo- 
dore Allan Rogerson uere forced to follow last 
year's precedent hy taking on exjjerienced 

freshmen. These men 



arc! son, 


Schwentker, Ben Stavis, and Jay Schamberg. in 
addition to sophomores Lundt. Rogerson and 
Allendoerfer — made up the entire team for 
the fall season. The spring squad was further 
augmented hy the addition of ten freshmen and 

Contrary to student opinion, the sailing 
team is not made up merely of a motley group 
of ne'er-do-wells anxious to dodge their athletic 
requirements. Sailing requires the utmost in 
stamina and teamwork, particularly in cases 
wliere. because of incompetence fin the part of 

the crew, the boat capsizes in 40-degree water, 
ami the 'skipper' suddenly reveals that he never 
learned how to swim. 

This unsung, imknown and sometimes 
untrained team scored a first place against 
Fenn, Swarthmore, Lehigh, Drexel and St. Jo- 
sephs in its only home meet of the fall season. 
In the Middle Atlantic Eliminations at Prince- 
ton, Tom Richardson, skippering in the B divis- 
ion, averaged second place for the meet, assur- 
ing the Ford 'Tars' an invitation to the Middle 
Atlantic Finals at Navy. At Navy the team did 
not fare quite so well, ending up 11th out of 12 
competing schools. 

At press time, the team has sailed only two 
of its spring meets, capturing a first and a 
third. Although they do not expect to win the 
Middle Atlantic Championship this year, the 
team does expect a reasonably successful sea- 

Staunch Haxerford sailors push their hoaf out of the 
Field House to take advantage of the Philadelphia 

3rd Hexagonal 

1st Pentagonal 

8th Monotype Eliminations B 

1st Pentagonal 

Captain Steve Shapiro clri\es douinvind toward the 
infirmary — or was it the dean's house? 





11 u>u, 


St. Joseph's 


West Chester 





Delaware ( cance 


Lehigh , 


La Salle 




Franklin and Ma 







lied 1 









It appears as if ihe '60 country club set is 
facing a crisis: The athletic department was 
unable to recruit the usual number of par-bust- 
ers to supplement the previous year's fallout, 
due to the lack of fimds. 

However, at tlie first meeting at the 19th 
hole earlier this year, a good number of new- 
comers showed up along with veterans 'Slam- 
ming' Steve Shapiro, Jere 'Hogan' Smith, and 
Matt 'Palmer" Stanley. At this meeting many 
important topics were discussed, such as the 
advantages and disadvantages of plastic as 
opposed to wooden tees and the moral implica- 
tions of the 'under-played' golf course. Plans 
were discussed for converting the gym into a 
new clubhouse. Also at this meeting the mem- 
bers of the squad were introduced to Mr. Frank 
Jones, the new coach. Bill Dochertv. Chairman 
of the PDA (Professional Duffers Associa- 
tion), was unable to coach the team this year 
due to the fact that he lost all of his practice 
l)alls. "f 

The men in the alligator shirts had little 
chance to get out on the Merion links prior to 
spring vacation because of the cold weather, but 
some of the shorter hitters were able to prac- 
tice ill the roomy field house. 

All-in-all, the team obviouslv had a hard 
time equalling last vear's 7-2 record, but social 
intercourse, as always, was at a maximum. 

Members of the P.D.A.: jirst row, M. Thompson, W. Houston. M. Stanley, F. Sanford; second rou, F. Jones 
t coach), S. Shapiro, A. Johnson, R. Cole, R. Parker. 

From second to short to shorter: captain Harris David, Marc Briod. and Bill Freilich demonstrate the 1-2-3 
of infielding. 


"You could say that it was a combination 
of poor hitting, pitching, and fielding," 
allowed one depressed team member, consult- 
ing with the Record on Haverford's baseball 
season. It could have been worse, of course. 
If Coach Docherty had not called off two 
games, the final season record might well have 
been ten losses out of twelve games, instead of 
the more presentable eight losses out of ten hon- 
est attempts. The LaSalle campus newspaper 
doubted the excuse of "wet grounds" when it 
heard that Haverford's second cancellation had 
been effected: but at Haverford no one would 
doubt the decision's double wisdom. 

In one game against St. Joseph's alone, the 
Fords managed to commit eleven errors. If 

Tom Burton grimaces and Kent Smith sets himself, 
but what happened to the ball? 

--- *, V 


this were not enough of a feat in itself, they 
made certain the grand significance of their 
deed by allowing seven runs in the disastrous 
ninth inning on three consecutive wild throws 
to the plate. That all this was intentional 
became obvious when, in the season's last 
game, errorless captain Harris David was 
moved out of his regular position so that his 
record, too, might be blotted. Nothing per- 
sonal, of course, but one has to make sure that 
a team remains a team. 

But this is not to say that there were not 
bright spots. Tom Del Bello pitched the fords 
to their first victory over Drexel since the Class 
of '60's freshman year. And in the outing 
against Rutgers (South Jersey), the Haverford 
crew beat a team with an otherwise fine record, 
played better than its past in almost every way, 
and saw the rise of what seems to be the hope 
of better things to come. That hope is in a 
talented freshman class, and in this case, a 
speedy pitcher, Bruce Foerster. Despite the 
opinion of a much-wounded Moravian nine, his 
wildness is not purposeful. In the Rutgers 
game it helped a bit, when a pitch slowed the 
opponent's ace hurler. But the positive side of 
Foerster's talents shone brilliantlv. joining with 
tlie consistent efforts of his stick-ball team- 
mates to bring to Haverford her second victory 
of the year, and her documentation for the 


Tom Del Bello believes in (hewing tobacco (both 
sides) — his only vice. 

assertion tliat "we could have done it" in other 

The team's .189 Ijatting average was 
hoosted by Pierce Pelouze"s .286, the high for 
the season. Captain David led the Fords in 
extra base hits and runs-batted-in, three and six 
respectively; he also led the base runners, with 
five stolen bases. Foerster won one game, los- 
ing three; Del Bello took five defeats to go with 
his single victory. Their combined earned run 
average, 5.29, which was almost identical for 
the two chief pitchers, was compared to a 1.61 
average for tlie Fords' opponents. The Haver- 
ford baseball team lost only three members 
from the aggregate of a year before, liut these 
included their top pitcher; and a number of 
the nine's outstanding returnees hit slumps for 
the 1960 season. This year they lose David, 
the only senior on the team. Captain-elect 
Marc Briod has already usliered in the peren- 
nial Haverford cry of "better things to come" 
for the 1961 season. Sources have revealed 
that he is planning to introduce a new austerity 
training program in an effort to overcome the 
ever-present spring academic pressure and the 
poorly attended practices that result from it. 



St. Joseph's 








P. M. C. 



Rutgers — S. J. 




St. Joseph's 













New hats, new coach, new team I ? I : First row K. Smith. R. Oilman. H. David, M. Briod. W. Freilich, E. Hoff- 
man. T. Burton. W. Docherty Woach) : second row. Foerster. G. Darlington. R. Nolle. T. Del Bello. W. Mervine. 
R. Gillmor. P. Mears. D. Porteous. H. Vaux {manager ) . 

m^i .Si 4B| 

Captain-elect Jeinquist tries to rush matters. First rou. C. Beniheimer, H. Bibber. P. Jernquist. M. Goggiii. 
K. Hartiiian. F. Swan. G. Houston: second row, R. Westberg. H. Hetzel. J. Bower. M. Strickler, G. Harter. C. 
Conn, P. Eddy: third roiv. W. Breuninger [coach], S. Levitt. J. Gould, W. Learned, R. Lockey, J. Hurford, P. 
Dorwart. W. Muller. W. Kelley. F. Pollard. M. Randall ( asst. coach ) . 




















Penn Relays — "Pop" Haddleton 
Metnorial Mile Relay 


Franklin and Marshall 



Swarthmore , 


The 1960 season for the cindermen ended 
in a tailspin after they soared to a pre-season 
victory over Bridgewater followed by four 
straight wins and a record-breaking first place 
in the mile relay at the Penn Relays. In addi- 
tion to the fourteen lettermen who returned 
from the 1959 squad, which compiled a 4-3 
winning season, Bill Breuninger's cindermen 
were padded by several promising freshmen to 
give them added power in the running and 
jumping events. 

Leading the list of returnees was captain 
Mac Goggin, who led his 1959 team to victor- 
ies over Franklin and Marshall. Ursinus, 
P.M.C. and Washington, and sparked the relay 
team to first place honors in the "Pop" Haddle- 
ton Memorial Mile Relav at Franklin Field. 
With Goggin, 1959 Middle Atlantic 100-yard 
dash champion, in the dashes were Henry Het- 
zel, who placed close behind Goggin in the 
MAC last year, as well as freshmen Chuck 
Powers and Chuck Conn. Werner Muller won 
all hilt two hurdle events this season and set 

Low hurdle record-holder Werner Muller hollers, 
"Hurry up and take the picture!" as he hovers over 
a hish hurdle. 


the iiillege record in the 220 lows in the sizz- 
ling time of 24.3 seconds. On the same day 
Goggin captured the 220 yard dash record in 
21.7 seconds in a winning effort against P.M.C. 
Freshman Pete Dorwart and Hetzel backed up 
Muller in the two hurdle events. 

Strength in the 440 was provided by two- 
time letter-winner Chris Kinimich and captain- 
elect Pete Jernquist as well as freshmen Frank 
Pollard and Conn. Underclassmen dominated 
the longer distances, an area which should be 
particularly powerful for the cindermen next 
year. Will Oelkers and Gerry Harter ran con- 
sistently stronger as the season progressed; 
these men stepped into the spikes of last year's 
half-milers, Jon CoUett and Dave Morgan, who 
found the jog over to Bryn Mawr more reward- 
ing than two laps around the track. 

Ed Hartmen and Matt Strickler ran into 
some tough competition this season in the mile 
and two-mile respectively. Both of these run- 
ners turned in good times and added the 
strength needed for tlie Fords to dominate the 
running scene in all but the Swarthmore and 
Franklin-and-Marshall meets. 

Perhaps the highlight in the running was 
the record relay time of 3:28.7 which Goggin, 
Powers. Kimmirli. ;uk1 Jernquist set at Penn. 

Chris Kauffman flies ihrduph thi> air with the jrreat- 
est of unease. 

It's a long vvav clown. Fred, and the elevator isn't 

Captain Mac Goggin is halved by the tape as he sets 
a new college mark in the 220 to the tune of 21.7 


rJ-*— ^ 

Veterans Lew Smith, John Gould, and Fred 
Swan represented the Ford strength in the jump- 
ing events tliis season. Smith was supported by 
freshman Chris Kauffman in the high jump 
while the versatile freshman backed up Gould 
in the broad jump as well. Another member 
of the Class of '63, Gordon Barnett, developed 
consistently in the pole vault. Swan was a con- 
sistent point-getter in this event, clearing eleven 
feet in the win over Lehigh. Smith and Kauff- 
man Ijoth cleared six feet in the high jump, 
while the latter along with Gould leaped over 
twenty-one feet in the broad jump. 

Captain-elect Pete Jeniquist ])iefei"s a 
pre-seasoii warmer-upper to a pre-sea- 
son warm up. 

Neatly clad in his "sweats"', Lew Smith 
shows us how to go over the high jump 
bar backwards. 

The field events were not the Ford's forte 
this spring. Nevertheless, Dick Lockey and 
Fred Swan represented the Scarlet and Black 
well in the discus and javelin. Two freshmen, 
Pete Eddy and Stu Levitt, added the needed 
depth in the discus and javelin respectively. 
Swan was perhaps the most consistent placer 
in throwing the spear. John Bower improved 
during the year in the shot and should be a 
tineat next year. The services of seniors 
Wally Murray and John Hurford were sorely 
missed in this event this season. Another frosh. 
Bill Kelley worked liard in the shot put, 
improving Iiis distance throughout the season. 

It seems (juite obvicjus that Dick 
Lockey has not studied the form of 
Mvron's Discus Thrower. 



Stellar Junior intramural h-baller Pierce Pelouze calmly hips 
a rebound from a freshman, as yet unacquainted with the 
Darwinian ways of Haverford intramurals. 




W L 

Junior A 



Junior B 

7 7 

Frosh B 



Frosh A 

6 8 

Soph A 



Junior C 

2 12 




Soph B 

1 13 

International relations student (Coulson Conn I 
and teacher (Gerry Freund) meet for the second 

Brobyn back to pass, Behling in the clear: an old story to 
hapless Class of '61 rivals. 




Junior I and 




an I 



Junior II 






Junior III 






Freshman II 



To round out the actively competitive Haverford 
sports program, we have intramurals — football and 
soccer in the fall, basketball and volleyball in the 
winter, and softball and tennis in the spring. A lot 
of things about the intramural program are unclear 
in students' minds, but still thev pour forth, two 
or three times a week, to break collarbones, beat the 
J.V. soccer team, or hit a few into the net. 

One of the un-clearest things about intramurals is 
whom they are aimed at. Some think that they are 
varsity sports at the grass-roots level; others, that 
they are designed to provide "wholesome competitive 
recreation" for the man who cannot make a varsity 
squad; and there are those who think that there is 
no purpose whatsoever in intramural sports. Reso- 
lution of the debate: a little of each. 

Another unclear thing about most of the intra- 
mural sports is the rules: no one knows what's in 
play and what's not. least of all the "supervisor." 
The obvious lesson in this mess should be directed 
to the Curriculum Committee: we sorely need a 
course in elemental human relations. 



time on a Tuesday: "Power, gentleman!", a les- 
son practiced as well as preached. 


W L 

Seniors 11 

Junior A 8 3 

Freshmen 6 5 

Junior B 3 8 

Sophomore B 3 8 

Sopliomore A 2 9 



W L T 




Junior A 


Frosh A 





8 r, 1 

Junior B 



Frosh B 

6 6 2 






W L T 

W L T 

Frosh A 

7 2 3 Frosh B 

4 7 1 

Junior B 

7 3 2 Junior A 

2 6 4 


7 3 2 Soph B 

2 7 3 

Soph A 

4 5 3 

A skeleton crew of seniors take on some ex-classmates in a 
panie of free-for-all-witli-football: Pelouze is staggered by a 
left hook. 

There are. of course, certain definite objectives 
which do emerge from the intramural program. One 
is that the class which "does the best"' wins some 
sort of award as the most intramural class. Another, 
more important, objective is that i at times tremen- 
dous ) fervour is worked up over the contests which 
arise out of such a program. In this there is per- 
haps another lesson: empty stands on Saturday may 
well reflect athletic interests super-satiated during the 


W L Vt' L 

Seniors 16 Junior A 7 9 

Soph A 12 4 Soph B 5 11 

Junior C 10 6 Frosh B 5 11 

Junior B 9 7 Frosh A 16 

Two small but extremely interesting facets 
of tlie winter life at Haverford were the Arts 
and Services Program and the extension-school 
program of Vic Tanney, International, as run by 
Mr. Prudente. The choice which the Haverford 
student made in enrolling in one of these pro- 
grams and foregoing the other was very reveal- 
ing, demonstrating whether the student's inter- 
ests were creatively directed in a predomin- 
antly external or predominantly internal man- 
ner. To tliose chiefly interested in the age-old 
psychological ploy of self-flagellation and 
resultant self-aggrandizement, the College's own 
simulation of Charles Atlas offered a series of 
exercises designed to challenge even the most 
athletically ambitious masochist. The most 
startling innovation of Mr. Prudente's program 
was his clever attack on Haverfordian flab by 
means of temperature control in the gym swim- 
ming-wrestling room. Boys became men by 
degree, as Ernie turned on the heat. Mr. Jan- 


Visiting professor of physical education Argentina 
Rocca (back to camera) cries uncle as John Bower 
clamps on an airplane spin during their daily work- 

schka, on tlie other hand, allowed the building 
instincts to be manifested in a far more outward 
fashion, in sculpture and in painting. The stu- 
dent was urged to demonstrate his faith in icons 
and to create a world peopled in clay and vital- 
ized in oil. And so, by pursuing our visions 
as "makers." the winter passed. 

Junior Dan Pierson care- 
fully sculpts a likeness of 
his tiny girlfriend (from 
memory, of course). 






John Ashmead, Jr. 

At Haverford the year celebrates itself in a cur- 
ious way. For farmer and naturalist the year springs 
to life, as long ago for Chaucer, in showers of April. 
Or the city's new cliff and cave men crowd them- 
selves into Times' own square, and blow in the New 
Year on their kazoos, precisely at winter's midnight. 

But for student and teacher at Haverford, the 
year matriculates in fall, leaves turn golden, and 
scarlet-capped freshmen stagger the lawns with their 
loads of upperclass furniture. 

So once again, for nine months, we have been 
calendared by course work, we have marched to the 
administering murmurs of the mimeograph. And 
now, while the world wiggles its toes between spring 


"And den out da t'ird floor winda come dis big rock . 

A Bryn Mawr special agent — travelling incognito as the 
pied piper of Swarthmore — tries to find a lead on the 
missing '61 May pole. 

and summer, the College calls on us for commence- 

This year — the brightest freshmen brought the 
prettiest girls to class. This year — the dullest 
upperclassmen toasted two college houses on their 
hotplates. This year — the jet planes stopped using 
the Pituitary Palace as a landing inarker. This year 
— the Library made more inter-library loans and the 
students made more tuition loans. This year — we 
debated how to have larger smaller classes and a 
larger smaller Haverford. 

This year an old man, neither retired grounds- 
man nor Greek professor, cut fallen wood behind 
my house. "I have no garden of my own," he 
explained. "Haverford is my garden." 

The search for truth (and "contact lenses") at Haverford 
never ends. The gentleman at right seems to have made a 

*»t7*cf '' ■j^ a'^ ^ •^^'li^-r^^-~•'^ 

Philips Visitor I statesman) Mao-Tse Timg. himself a camera 
hug while at the Lenin Institute, has only a hostile stare for 
photographer Liplon. 


The mi(l-s('?Tirster "broak." 

Sir Charles and Lady Pamela Snow smile for the millionth 
lime for tenacious Record photographer Charlie Lipton. Rea- 
son: that good post-Collection lunch. 


David Morgan, '60 

From the beginning of the year the atmosphere 
of the campus has been noticeably different from 
that of tile last two years. Tentatively, and then 
with growing certainty, people have been saving that 
times of peace and high morale have coine, and that 
some sort of crisis in the student body has passed. 
At the same time, it is apparent that a crisis has 
arisen in different quarters, of a different sort, hav- 

The Freshman Glee Cluh sings for its lunch on Parents' Day. 

■t \ I'rfivvi 





"No tickee. no shirtee" — Freshman Tony Walton avoids 
Marshall Meyers by doing it himself. 

ing to do with the ideals, the direction, and the 
nature of the College. To make a prognosis which 
is part guess and part wish, perhajjs the new feeling 
(if confidence will have the effect of freeing inore 
students to realize that, even at so good and so 
demanding a school as Haverford. life in the regular 
acadeinic and extra-curricular channels, and in bull- 
sessions and pranks, is seriously incomplete. \^ ith a 
little determination, perhaps something will come of 
this spring's stirrings of awareness that there are bad 
conditions hundreds of miles away or even on the 
Main Line itself which require our action and our 
tiine. Perhaps enough students will wake up enough 
to give the undergraduate body some sort of a per- 
sonality besides intelligence and narrow- self-concern: 
perhaps they will even exercise a voice in setting the 
future of the College. There are intimations this 
spring that in such \yays the coming Haverford stu- 
dent bodies mav rise where we have sat. 


Collection Speaker Schulze, '60: "I guess I'd better 
not tell what happened to me in Stalingrad." 

Status-shedder Vance Packard tries to persuade a 
sales-resistant Vice-President Archibald Macintosh to 
move up to the new Plymouth station wagon which 
Packard wants to sell. 

Of the two College gatherings which are 
held during an average school week, Collection 
and Meeting, the former seems to have a greater 
ingredient of suspense for the Haverford stu- 
dent. Fewer magazines are read and there is 
more participation from the floor. Although 
the name Collection would seem to indicate 
something along the lines of a weekly tithing 
ceremony, the only offerings which are made 
are those by students who have demoniacally 
awaited their chance to deliver verbal bomb- 
shells in the face of the week's speaker. Every 
Tuesday morning, three alien elements intrude 
into the vision of the Haverford student — 
Main Line affluence, organ music, and the vis- 
itor from the World Beyond. The wealth 
which is lined up in front of Robert's gives one 
a chance to refresh one's knowledge of the lat- 
est car models and to exacerbate one's social- 
istic hostilities. The organ music teaches us 
that an act of patience can be made tolerable 
if the irritation is disguised in solenmity. And 
the visitor himself usually reminds us that light 
from an outer, rather than an inner, source can 
be both bright and far-reaching — such is an 
example of Friendly perversion at Haverford. 

Dr. Bergen Evans — that's E-V-A-IX-S — ponders 
his forthcoming editorial treatment in the Haverford 
News, as Keith Bradley and Lee Yearley try to cheer 
him up. 


The best part of Meeting is the walk back. 
Everyone is there, or else, for our second weekK 
act of togetherness: Haverford College is out for a 
stroll, lis all downhill so feet are followed to Union 
as minds wander in their own paths. An outsider 
hurrying beneath the bridge must be startled by the 
niiMlil;iling figures which pass above him. 

W e cross over to campus with a feeling of 
accomplishment from the varied pursuits of the past 
iiuur. Tiriir has been read bv dusky Inner Light, 
the ducks have made another successful moral flight, 
and most of the freshmen have at last tried to find 
some meaning in Meeting. Amund us. life contrasts 
uitli muslv benches and sometimes mustier admoni- 
tions coming from our peers and from our elders, 
in winter there arc snowballs to throw forward 
and to duik fmm behind — the wind blows right 
<l(i\Mi the path and its good to feel the cold. In the 
fall, there are crisp leaves to scuff and crunch. In 
addition, those "seedlings from the Orient" rain their 
perfumed fruit upon the walk below, lending a dis- 
tinctive redolence and a treacherous footing to the 
return stroll. Spring brings out that Iilonde over on 
the playground whose unconcern is calculated to Avin 
a young man's fancy. 

Elder Macort leads a band of higher-church hangers-on in 
a protest march against compulsoo' Fifth Day Meeting. 


Attendance-taker Pete Fox tries to ignore an unidentified 
tramp, one of many such trash who tn- repeatedly to sully the 
sanctity of Fiflli Day Meeting. 

No one can come out of Meeting without having 
done some thinking and even if no conclusions have 
been reached, much of "Thursday's purpose" has 
been achieved. Liiless there's an hourly at twelve. 
the academic mind has broken away from its haunts 
of the six other days. Into the haunt of Meeting it 
has stepped, wavering unsteadily between opposites 
as it attempts to Steere a path which verges neither 
too far into the woods of a presumptive and prolific 
pietv nor too far into the wilderness of an unyield- 
ing and silent rejection. And. after once again try- 
ing to fashion this weekly mental feat of conciliation. 
it returns b\ wa\ of berries, snow, leaves, and the 
( liange of seasons to the familiarities which, although 
full of difficulties and hard work, do not present 
the challenge to the whole being which we sense 
while in Meeting. 


Dr. Henry Eyring, Chemistry Philips Visitor, remains 
cahn under interrogation by an unidentified Philadel- 
phia Airport detective. 


The pictures around these pages show some 
of the "hurry up" variety which is a part of 
the Philips Visitor's brief and hectic Haverford 
liffe cycle. Scientist or statesman, lie is expect- 
^ed to be just about everywhere almost all the 
time. Augmenting the faculty's daily efforts 
to stimulate a thought or two, these men of 
achievement bring a fresh approach which pro- 
vides the spice of Haverford intellectual fare. 
Some speak in Collection, most give evening 
lectures in Roberts, thus reaching out to the en- 
tire college community, willing or not. It is 
to our credit that many are willing to broaden 
their insular views by personal contact and gen- 
eral conference. In one long round of guest 
appearances the Visitor's intellect is challenged 
in the Coop, in classes, at dinners, in labs, and 
points in between. The small college fulfills 
its aims with the free exchange of ideas in the 
close contact between students and these Visit- 
ors, men of big-university caliber in their 
fields of learning. Strangely enough, this in- 
tense exposure works on the Visitors, too. 
Many leave knowing more students at Haver- 
ford than on their own campuses. 

Visitor Eyring keeps an irate Dr. Walter at bay with 
one hand behind his back as pre-med Coulson Conn 
times the rounds. 

In class lecture, Dr. Eyring carries on valiantly, try- 
ing to ignore the fact that his hand is caught in his 



Faculty members trade old formulas with Dr. Eyring 
as Fidel Castro listens for secret information. 

Dr. Eyring longingly clutches his return-trip ticket 
as yet another question-and-answer session begins, in 
a Leeds suite. 

By their presence in our intellectual sphere 
even for such brief periods, the Visitors inspire 
the Haverford citizen to pull himself away 
from his books. This vahiable lesson is there 
to learn, that knowledge is first the product of 
men's active minds and only second a hard- 
bound resident of the stacks. The Philips Vis- 
itor Program, addition and antidote to the Hav- 
erford curriculum, is in the words of one emin- 
ent Visitor, "Jolly good". 


Cyrus Levinthal 

Hans Neurath 

Irwin .Sizer 

Elvin A. Kabat 

Albert Tyler 

James D. Ebert 

R. E. Billingham 

Tracy M. Sonneborn 

Alvin H. Hansen 

John Atkinson 

Robert Holt 

Gerhard Stuvel 

Victor F. Weisskopf 

Henry Eyring 

Carl Rogers 

Charles Kittel 

Charles P. Snow 

Melvin Cohn 

Alan Bullock 

Jack Hine 

Wilhelm Grewe 

Jacob Bronowski 


Student-host Margie tries to talk chemistry, but Dr. 
Eyring tries to form a bond with a passing waitress 
at the "Black Angus". 



I w I 

Dr. S. Emlen Stokes, President of the Board of Managers {far rl^ht, standing), reassures Faculty Represen- 
tative Louis Green that the Inner Light is present {left foreground) as the Board prepares to consider the 
all-important expansion question. 

LIndergraduate Beta Rho Sigma and Triangle died 
last summer. Their passing was a quiet ceremony, 
attended only by close members of the fraternity 
family. A few unspirited secret handshakes, a tri- 
angle drawn in the air over one of the graves, and 
the modest epitaph, "Student Membership in Soci- 
eties," published in Haverjord Horizons, were all 
that were left. 

The charges brought against the two societies over 
two years of on-and-off controversy were many. 
They were at one time looked upon with disdain 
for their uii-Quakerly practices of blackballing and 
discrimination. They were accused of stealing active 
graduates away from the Alumni Association. Not 
only thai, but several forward-looking students 
promised enthusiastically that unless the secret soci- 
eties were abolished, the College would not get one 
thin dime of their money. 

Collections were held to discuss the life or death 
of the undergraduate societies. Feeling ran high. 
Heated arguments in the dining room not only aired 
the issue but also warmed the food. But no one 
knew what would happen. And then the obituaries 

Now there is only subdued speculation about 
Beta Rho and Triangle. Some say confidently that 
new undergraduate bodies of the societies will 
shortly be born and begin holding meetings under- 
ground in the coffins. Others contend that they were 
buried alive with enough nourishment handy to keep 
them going indefinitely. It could well be that, after 
the smoke has cleared and the present generation has 
passed from the scene, they will be reincorporated 
into the fabric of Haverfordia. 


With the death of the "Fiateniily Question" came 
the birth of the "Expansion Question." Expansion 
discussion began as rumor in the student jjody. 
"We're going to liecome another Hah-\ahd. one stu- 
dent commented eagerlv. and then melted into the 
woodwork under the heat-ray stares of his friends. 

In November, rumor came to reality with the 
publication of the "Guide for Planning the Future 
Size of Haverford College." An ominously compre- 
hensive 46-page study, the "Guide" proposed that 
only 75 students be added to the student body. The 
"Guide" was designed to answer any and all ques- 
tions, ranging from "How many feet of sewer pipe 
should be laid here and there to handle the new 
load?" to "Where should the Administration be 
relocated to jirox ide maximum efficiency?" 

Two new dormitories, an extension of the Alumni 
Field House, several new science buildings, and vari- 
ous other plans for enlarging the college plant 
received (allegedly) close scrutiny from the .student 
body. Cries of "Save our campus' aesthetic qual- 
it\ !" and/or "Quality, not quantity!'' rose from the 


,1 x\ I u» "•*•» 

If** *»f* .,'■■■■ 

^ #^-"i2' -^ns 

"Expansion" may be an irrelevant issue: in a unique aerial 
view exclusively for the Record, our present campus is bathed 
in eerie white light during the first in a series of small 
nuclear tests in the salt flats behind the P. & W. tracks. 


"Now there is only subdued speculation about Beta Rho and 
Triangle . . . " — the monthly newsletters to members no 
longer pass through Billy and tom"s hands. 

On the chanct- that the large portion of the stu- 
dent body which remained silent on the issue might 
approve of expansion, an independent student opin- 
ion poll was conducted to find out. for certain, how 
students felt. The results of the poll showed a sig- 
nificant trend of opinion against expansion. 

The student body had spoken. Now. one can 
only wonder whether the "Dream Campus" adver- 
tised in Haverford Horizons will ever take shape. 
The "Horizon" is hazy, but we suspect that that 
shape loondng through the fog is a new dormitory. 





As these pages sliow, Haverford is divided 
into two camps: militant pacifists and apathetic 
militarists. One becomes a pacifist out of con- 
viction, a militarist by not becoming a pacifist. 
Actually these factions are not as antagonistic 
as might be supposed, the scenes depicted being 
the only billows on an otherwise calm sea. 
Pacifism is rooted in Haverford's Quaker tra- 
dition, militarism in its Liberal. Both provide 
diversity of life, stimulating thought and dis- 
cussion on otherwise boring days. 


Inside forces make symbolic holes in the 
world's iron walls: the vigil at Ft. De- 

The pacifists rally to the call, laying siege to the 
Navy's Union stronghold. 

A lone Nietzschean MP guards a deserted Ft. De- 
trick after the crushing news that the Russians had 
"discovered" antibodies. 

Outside forces make emphatic breaches in our ivory 
walls: no undergraduate membership permitted. 



Haverfoid feeds Br\ n Mawr with fruits of subtle 


Haverford learns about the rocks midst the broads. 

Bryu iMaur feeds Haverford. introducing us to van- 
ished standards of gracious living. 

Bryn Mawr and Haverford have long been 
co-operating in all phases of college life; it is 
only fitting that our ventures with Little Sister 
should be etched in our coninuinal memory, es- 
pecially in these days when co-operation has 
been extended to include May Day. Both Hav- 
erford and Bryn Mawr have been cited for their 
studiousness of purpose, their academic atmos- 
pheres. We see here the spirit of mutual schol- 
arship at its best, in work and in play — the 
sublime union of distinct minds. 

The study date, an institution allowing for the free 
flow of ideas. 

The study date expanded 
into sociabilitv. 

and thought diffuses 



Anticipation of the arrival of a late spring 
as well as pressures from anti-apathy commit- 
tees inconspicuously rooted in several entries of 
Lloyd and Leeds excited several Haverf&rd-stti- 
dents to join a newly formed national' band- 
wagon — the picketing of chain stores which 
liave segregated lunch counters in the South. 
Additional Haverfordians, moreover, realized 
tliat racial prejudice exists right in our own 
backyard — on the Main Line and, more spe- 
cifically, on campus — and demonstrated on 

TO srAfje Tod£r 

FREE Don * 


Ardniurc-on-the-AIaiii-Line is treated to a (rare) U.S. 
student demonstration. Subject: suppression of 
lunch-counter sit-ins in the South. 

Haverfordians Dick Parker. Dick Penn, and Mike 
Penzell (background) discuss strategy before depart- 
ing for Woohvorth's with fellow pickets. 

Bryn Mawr street corners to focus public at- 
tention on racial injustices. 

Since it is so difficult to assess the results 
of such actions, it is that much the easier for 
disgruntled conservatives — students, faculty, 
and Mainliners — to criticize them. But tlie 
fact remains that opinions have been expressed 
and many have had the opportunity to assert 
their conviction that discrimination in any 
forru is wrong. Negro students in the South 
have made their atteiupt to secure fair treat- 
ment and some of us at Haverford have endeav- 
ored to show them that the attempt has not been 
in vain. 



\l Havcilord there is pressure : this is a 
lautologN. This pressure periodically must es- 
cape: 111 the early fall and late spring, ootnp- 
trollers arc drenched and Siamese dining ta- 
hles appear over night. Hul during the cold 
months these avenues of escape are temporarily 
replaced (or so the posters say) by five 18-hour 
respites: weekends. There are Sophomore 
Weekend in October, Svvarthmore Weekend in 
November, Freshman Weekend in February, 
Junior Weekend in March, and 'f/Hce-Collegc 
Weekend in April. Each contains its own 

The juniors went all out for their underwater Marcli 
Gras spectacular, including mermaids in evening 

Beta Nu was fined one week's clean linen for draw- 
ing this straightforward Svvarthmore Weekend ad- 

Bill Grose-san and barefoot friend pranCe merrilv 
at the Sophomore Dance. Special features included 
the Oriental decor and a compressed-air-skirt-blower. 

unique ingredients: play-and-dance, game-and- 
dance, concert-and-dance, even final-exams-and- 
dance (Freshman) — but surprisingly enough 
the total effect is generally the same. A good 
time is had by all who participate (except the 
Three-College band I ; a modest-to-considerable 
amount of money disappears from College wal- 
lets ( including others than those in Lloyd I ; and 
the next week's work is late getting done (if at 
all). Rut each one of the five weekends helps 
alle\iate the drabness of Haverford winter and 
hasten the greenness of Haverford spring — 
and xat-ation. 

Plain language was the rule for the fall Hood Con- 
test signs; Founders boasted this terse epithet. 


The Juniors' glimpse into the College's past pointed up The 
Founders' fondness for Unholy Spirits; their squints reveal 
that they were far-sighted in more than one way. 

By Jonathan Z. Smith, '60 

Class Night has traditionally been a performance 
of broad comedy and heavy satire, rather than an 
inspiring dramatic event. All too brief rehearsals, 
hectic last-niinute changes, committee-written scripts: 
all are factors which tend to produce a performance 
not outstanding for its adherance to the classic dra- 
matic unities, but effective in its sense of spontaneity 
and sheer fun. I say this because two classes, the 
Freshman and Sophomore, seem to have lost the 
sense of the meaning of Class Night. Their brave 
attempts to produce "clean bombs"' were, to a large 
degree, total failures. 

The Freshman show was. in its own way. an 
unpretentious comedy focussing on a pre-election 
year theme. But it lacked any genuine conception 
of dramatic movement. Its plot was unresolved, the 
ending inconclusive, and there was almost no sense 
of interaction between the characters on stage. The 
play tended to degenerate into a series of individual 
speeches — some redeemed by genuine humor 
("political platforms went out with the Edsel"), but 
most of them entirely lacking in purpose and joy. 

The Sophomore show labored under the burden 
of extreme self-consciousness and a justifiable lack 
of confidence in the viability of their effort. Even 
if the audience was able, by a gigantic effort of will, 
to suspend disbelief, and swallow the confused con- 
volutions of thought and sudden adolescent shifts of 
attitudes and emotions — they should not have been 
expected to accept the unnecessary introduction of 
crude female impersonations and tasteless burlesqu- 
ing. This failure to establish a general tone and 
overall theme resulted in a hopeless confusion of 
elements in what was without doubt the worst of 
the four Class Night productions. 

The Junior presentation. "A History of the Col- 
lege" was in keeping with Class Night tradition. It 
was at times a skillful satire and in moments gen- 
uinely comic, but suffered from being overly long 
and disorganized. The idea of using a caricature of 
Dean Lockwood as an integrating element was a 
stroke of sheer genius and John Gould deserved the 
Best Actor Award for an amazing piece of imperson- 
ation. However, one really magnificent performer 


and one truly great line. "Dean Jenny, I don't really 
care where thy girls have it; our boys will find it", 
do not make an effective play. 

The Senior play. "^ la Recherche dii Comet 
Perdir was. at times, almost professional in stature. 
With the exception of a few lines which seemed 
overly contrived, the__play never failed, either in its 

The fate of the country lay in the hands of this capricious 
trio — the Freshmen played at selecting a presidential can- 

Woeful seniors, beset by the various 
problems which go with their exalted 
state, sought out the approachable and 
omniscient Huey of the Comet for the 
"secret ingredient". 


validit) as a drama Lonceriiiiig the expansion of the 
Blue Comet, or in the skillfulness of its satire. 
What was most impressive about the script the rather 
f(jrmiilable team of D. Summers. G. Alexander. G. 
McCurdy. R. Miller, and B. Speer produced was its 
sense of taste — the Seniors made their point by 
introducing realism into their allegory. The use of 
Huev and the Comet was without a doubt the most 
brilliant piece of symbolism I have seen in a Class 
Night performance. This realism was also enhanced 
by a truly magnificent set. which was. in itself, a 
work of art. A sense of taste, never descending to 
the vulgar or obvious, never departing from their 
plot of the Comet and their theme of expansion, 
enabled the Seniors to be forceful and hard-hitting 
without being either maudlin or mean. Even a line 
such as '"Don't blot out that Inner Light" which 
could normally bring either laughter or an enibar- 
rased silence, came across meaningfully and with sin- 
ceritv. Though at times doitble-enlendres became 
somewhat far-fetched, it is hard ncH to praise the 
brilliance of '"this here is the number one small-all- 
night-liberal-portions-diner in the country" and the 
reference to certain booths as being ''underpatron- 

I think several lessons may be drawn from the 
well deserved triumph of the Senior plav. In gen- 
eral A la Recherche dii Comet Perdu demonstrated 
the need for careful writing and direction, as well 
as the careful use of sets and music. Specifically 
the Freshmen and Sophomores might learn from the 
numerous ovations not to be afraid of the contro- 

The bewildered ."^upliomores chose an unlikely place lo search 
for the niissins; half of the Truth, 

versial: and the Juniors might well perceive the need 
for organization, concentration of plot and theme, 
and over-all control. 

Any institution which cannot laugh it itself 
quickly becomes stagnant. Class Night is one of the 
few remaining collective traditions at Haverford. and 
an occasion which uniquely institutionalizes this 
laughter. The relative failure of the Freshman and 
Sophomore shows, the attempt of the Juniors, and 
the triumph of the Seniors — all point to the viabil- 
ity of this tradition and the danger of departing 
from the established tradition of loval satire. 




1 ". « 

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1 ' 

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1 m 

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"*^ V- aav^ 


^I^BBr y^^^ ^ 

The sweet smell of success: Mrs. Lester and com- 
pany, as a lons-sufferin-r faculty wife and daughter 
finally get "The Haverford Idea" across to Brad 
Cook in the climax of director Jay Gellens" witty 
if unrehearsed extravasanza. 






! ^IW*^ 






€t AL. . . 


■V *^.^' 















Dean William E. Cadbury, Jr. 

What are Haverford students really like? This 
is a question to which no sensible answer can be giv- 
en. But if a little nonsense will do no harm, the 
answer would be something like this: 

There is no easily recognized Haverford type; 
some are of the All-American Boy variety, there are 
occasional individuals who fancy themselves as ap- 
proximating the beatnik (whatever that is) and the 
rest are spread over the whole range between. 

Except for a very few, who don't last long, and 
the still fewer who are so bright they can get by 
without much work, the typical Haverford student 
works pretty hard — at least in spurts. To hear 
some of them complain, you might think they work 
all the time. Sometimes their complaints are hard 
to distinguish from boasting. An interesting feature 
of complaints about the work-load is that they are 
almost always general, rather than specific. It is sel- 
dom that Haverford students complain about working 
too hard in a particular course: the most demanding 
courses seem to be recognized as among the most re- 
warding, and Haverford students seem not to mind 
working when they feel it worthwhile. But massive 
passive resistance, at least, would be encountered by 
a faculty member who tried to make them work just 
for the sake of working. 

They pride themselves, and justly so, on their 
ability to run their own affairs. The Honor System 
is the central core of student government, and mostly 
it works very well, but there are other areas, too, 
where students paddle their own canoes. They are 
jealous of their prerogatives, and this is fine for all 
concerned, since their acceptance of responsibility re- 

". . . The typical Haverford student works pretty hard — at 
least in spurts.": senior chcm major Al Clark spurts on a lab 

"Few Haverford students are great athletes, but the teams 
manage to win about their share of games with other col- 
leges." : Who's not a great athlete? 

leases the time of faculty and administration for ac- 
tivities more rewarding than playing nursemaid. 

In Collection each week the Haverford student 
body is on display in a peculiar way. I am not re- 
ferring to their dress, which is informal, but to the 
weekly rite of asking questions of the speaker. Vis- 
itors to the campus, and this includes the speakers, 
are impressed by the quality of the questions asked 
after the speaker has finished his prepared remarks, 
questions which often help to bring out more clearly 
good ideas that have only been suggested. It has 
been a long time since an embarrassing silence greet- 
ed the remark that "the speaker will be glad to an- 
swer any questions." 

Few Haverford students are great athletes, but the 
teams manage to win about their share of games with 
other colleges. The student body is often, and with 
some justice, charged with apathy toward sports, but 
the intramural program seems to go along in fine 
style, and anyway nobody tries very hard to make 
ardent team supporters out of those who don't care 
for such things. Such efforts, if made, would prob- 
ably meet with a notable lack of success. Haverford 
students don't push around easily; they are pretty 
independent, and intend to remain so. 

Modesty is not one of the notable characteristics 
of Haverford students; they are an able group, and 
they know it. What some of them don't realize is 
that equally able people are likely to turn up any- 
where. A good deal is expected of them in college, 
and perhaps it is only natural that they would want 
to feel superior to others after going to all that 
trouble. After they graduate, many of them find 
that the trouble was worthwhile, but many of them 
also find there are graduates of other colleges who 
are pretty well educated, too. 


Hapless victims of a Lloyd panty-raid, the late-sleeping members of the Class of 1963 are shown milling 
about restlessly on the lawn in front of their now-razed dorm, under the watchful supervision of sub-fresh- 
man Russ Allen. 

1963: FAR OUT. HOODS. . . 

Bushy-eyed and bright-tailed, the classmen 
of '63 donned their buttons and beanies on Sep- 
tember 17 as part of the traditional initiation 
into the womb of Mother Haverford. Break- 
ing windows and beer bottles in the rush to ad- 
just, the Rhinies sought mother images at BMC 
and father images in the returning upperclass- 
men, and learned that around Haverford auth- 
ority in general and Norman Vincent Peale in 
particular were Out and the Honor System and 
Miss Tenney's were In. Inertia and tveltsch- 
merz became rampant as human values and the 
facts of life revealed themselves. One thing 
vying with another, time, heretofore of the es- 
sence, became nothing. Still, seven Frosh 
pushed their football team on to a 1-5-1 rec- 
ord. Some observers thought they saw a cul- 
tural renaissance in this class; others foresaw 
Olympic victories; but those who saw nothing 
but the brown earth beneath were perhaps clos- 
est to the Trutli. Certainly, the one dominant 

characteristic of this class is its frightening 
normalcy, with none of the charming neuroses 
of previous classes, and, despite an awesome 
CEEB average, very little of the genius that 
Liiitil now has appeared with such striking reg- 
ularity. But perhaps the meliore doctrina are 
still to come. 

Burdened with fiscal cares. Treasurer John Roberts 
remains aloof from the antics of frolicsome President 
Kent Smith and shy Secretary George Smith. 


1962: CLOSE IN, CON-MEN... 

One junior, one jailbird, and one gypsy round out a smiling group of sophomores who realize there is only 
one year separating them and Leeds. 

The concrete contributions of the Sopho- 
more class were few in nunilier — some rather 
startling Bryn Mawr conquests, a number of 
stunning victories in water fights that left the 
hapless freshmen quivering in their rock for- 
tress, a rather dubious, if slyly conceived vic- 

Class of '62 Vice-president Jon George, President 
Hugh Knox, and Treasurer Dave Gaetjens nod in 
approval as Secretary Ken McLeod fabricates some 
"minutes of the meeting" for bulletin board pur- 

tory in the Freshman rivalry, a successful 
retreat from the fetid halls of Barclay to the 
rather Ijedraggled majesty of Lloyd, a week- 
end of the usual drab type, and an interestingly 
conceived, if still-born. Class Night Show. The 
real contributions of the class turned from the 
intensive freshman cynicism to a recognition of 
the need of putting oneself into some sort of rela- 
tionship with the rigorously isolated system 
under which we live — a form of maturing, 
some would call it. 

The Class remained as it should — a group 
of individuals, and as such its problems and 
its achievements were individual ones — the 
sudden change of majors, the mating fervor that 
blazed i)rightly if briefly, the long nights of 
insufferably dull studying, tlie few and transi- 
tory moments of fulfillment. The class char- 
acter and worth lies in the compilation of its 
various member's successes and failures. 


Our class body lies prostrate. Despite the 
handicaps and scars incurred l)y Apathy, Un-in- 
terest, and "Mediocrity."' it was forced to 
engender, in one final and convulsive effort, a 
Council president. \ari<)Lis editors, and a mul- 
titude of coininittec chairmen. The genetive 
effort has rendered it a blithering mass. The 
fact of the ac(om|)lislunent is. in some eyes, all 
that it left of our class . . . We are painfully 
aware of the vast amount of junior Idood that 
has been offered upon the altar of community 
service, but we are, somehow, proud of our sac- 

Perhaps we found ourselves this year. 
Through the efforts of some of our number, a 
distinili\(' campus organization, Beta Nu, has 
made it- unofficial appearance, and Haverford 
history has receixed a properly cathartic dra- 
matic presentation through the unsolicited 
efforts of one l)eloved Dean Putnam Lockwood. 

And as we enter the final phase of our Hav- 
erford experience, we realize that we are begin- 



Way-out officers of the way-out class 1 1961 1 : Pres- 
ident Leighton Scott. Vice-president Jim Mac Bride, 
Secretary Charles Read, and Treasurer Owen deRis 
stride resoliiteK tluduuh the snow. 

ning to exert a distinctive influence on the cam- 
pus scene. Soon we will l)e the wizened and 
respected elders, regarded with awe In red- 
cap]3ed untouchables. Cheers! The prestige 
has been well-earned. 

m\: WAY OUT, CONS.. .(OR CONNED?)... 

Politico-turned-niissionary Oscar Goodman indoctrinate? a sober Junior 

tna?s on uiie ul its frequent nature 




"Brooks-covered chests and dubiously-bearded chins": the of- 
ficials of ih? Class of 1960 take time out from various dissipa- 
tions to loiter at Founders' side door. 

Vice-President Archibald Macintosh 

My impression of the Class of 1960 during their 
four years at Haverford has as its baclcground a com- 
pHcated pattern of events at the College. In this 
period we had a change of administration, the arrival 
of a new president with all of the interesting activities 
consequent to an inauguration, a steadily increasing 
list of applicants for admission, an important addi- 
tion to the admissions staff, an increasing insistence 
from- the facult) that work of distinction was ex- 
pected from the students, the 125th Anniversary Cel- 
ebration, and many other events less dramatic but 
equally important. 

Each class has its own distinctive individuality and 
particular characteristics. The Class of 1960 began 
its final drive toward Commencement shorn of an un- 
usually large number of its original members. Hav- 
ing gone through deep waters in the first two years, 
the total class performance in junior year was very 
good. Stud\- .of the class now. as the time approaches 
for graduate school admission, graduate scholarships, 
fellowships, and other awards, indicates that this class 
has the possibility of coming off with honors which 
will compare favorably with preceding classes and, in 
several instances, may surpass them. 

I wish that it were possible to chronicle in some 
detail the hilarious saga of the Alaskan adventures of 
members of the class; the summer wanderings of 
others in this country and in Europe; and the story 
of those who spent their junior year in a foreign 
rouiitr) . Outside t h e academic confines, it has in- 
deed been an active class. 

Despite the slings and arrows of outrageous for- 
tune. 1960's progress has not only been interesting, 
but it shows a record of accomplishment which it 
well may contemplate with satisfaction. This is a 
strong class. The years might well show that it is, 
in fact, a far stronger class than we now suspect. 

"Outside the academic confines, it 
has indeed been an active 
class . . .'": enterprising seniors 
capitalize on the ever-hungry Haver- 
ford popidation. 





"Kork-luiril Tuesday seats" are filled 
by Senior veterans of more than 96 
hours of Collected wisdom on topics 
ranging from "Sand Pleas I Have 
Known" to "Movies of the United 
States Air Force." 


Whal are little boys made of? Ask any of the 
eighty-three battle-scarred veterans of t h e Class of 
1960 and you are likely to get eighty-three different 
answers. Some will puff out their Brooks-covered 
chests, take a draw on their all-too-aromatic pipes, 
and point contemptuously at this year's Freshman 
Class. Others will jut out their dubiously-bearded 
chins and. with a dramatic sweep of nicotined hands, 

take in the spring landscape and murmur poetically 
about Love. Life, and the Eternally Young. Still oth- 
ers will show manifestations of an addiction to apa- 
thy and will offer no answer. All. however, would 
probably agree that somehow, within the walls of 
Haverford College, a stone greenhouse which has in- 
sulated and nurtured us for four years, the boy has 
discovered the man and has put away childish things. 
Before the blackboards of the math rooms, in dusty 
library carrels, on the mud and grass of the playing 
fields, in the fold of Tenth, on rock-hard Tuesday 
and Thursday seats, by the quiet pond, or within the 
cloistered virtue of Bryn Mawr — in all these places 
our varied Seniors have sought the way, and some 
of us at last have succeeded in learning how to be 
little. From contact with learned professors, from 
life in cluttered dorms, we have come to respect the 
knowledge and rights of others. In discovering the 
strength and beauty of making ourselves small, we 
have become filled with something great and old. 
Haverford College is small and this Senior Class 
even smaller, but when we leave it to encounter larg- 
er experiences, we will take with us the strength it 
gave to us and the enduring doctrine of its ideal: !\'on 
Doctior sed Meliore Doctrina Imbutus. 

"Haverford College is small and this Senior Class even smal- 
ler . . .": charter members Alexander and Speer hold a small 
but enthusiastic reunion in memory of classmates no longer 
with them. 



The hamster-like figure on ihe sofa detaches itself from its im- 
aginary female hamster (whose real counterpart is in Florida) and 
says, "Couple hands, Dan?" (the hamster wins . . . usually). It's 
relaxation time for Randy after a day which may have been com- 
posed of such activities as squirrel-chasing, arguing with Aldo about 
Glee Club funds, tennis, or a prolonged bout with an assignment 
from Drake or MacCaffrey. "Rastus" is the kind of guy you feel 
you know fully right away. His activities are conducting an im- 
aginary chorus from a sometimes-imaginary podium, or making 
extended long-distance phone calls to St, Petersburg, or, after a 
fashion, studying. But there are also som^e mysterious weekend 
jaunts in a much-cornered Volkswagen . r. trips to see various 
"mystery mothers," who primarily seem to be cookie philanthrop- 
ists managing to keep Ma Nugent's monkey off Randy's and his 
roommates' backs. Randy's favorite means of alleviating frustra- 
tion is to sing. Besides the Glee Club, whose frustration-alleviating 
function is for him non-vocal. Randy enjoys driving to the Comet 
("Come on, make that light!") and singing at the tip of his voice: 
"Oh it's hard, ain't it hard, ain't it ha-a-a-ard . . ." 

J.V. Tennis 1,2; Glee Club 1.2, Treasurer 3.4; Drama Club 1; Social Com- 
mittee 1. 


Because Greg was usually asleep, he was little known to 
most of his classmates during his first year at Haverford. 
But he participated in discussions on Catholicism, Chem- 
istry, and Truth, or did intensive preface reading in His- 
tory 11. Never before had anyone been able to skim the 
text and all secondary sources for a MacCaffrey course 
in one evening and still have the courage to take the final 
exam. "That essay (juestion, wow, I made up a historical 
thesis far iietter than any one we read." Greg was orig- 
inally an enthusiastic cross-country man. but because of a 
handicap ("My legs are too short.") he conceded many 
races to his roomm.ate in the first hundred yards. Fin- 
ally, Greg made a surprise appearance as Dr. Borton in 
his sophomore Class Night show and carried home the 
Best Actor award. This eruption of a great personality 
was recognized l)y all, and the next two and a half years 
found Greg a sterling performer in the Glee Cluli, unan- 
imous choice for the Octet, entertainer for all groups both 
mixed and mixed up, and able leader of the intramural 
basketball team. 

Cross Country 1,2; Track 1; Drama Club 3; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; 
News 1. News Ed. 2, Assoc. Ed. 3; Octet 3.4; Record, Assoc. Ed. 
3, Managing Ed. 4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Class Night 2,3,4; 
Class Sec'y. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Customs Committee 3. 

1 12 


"This is the worst meal I have ever eaten in my entire 
life. I think LU give my eompliments to the dietitian!" 
Russel Greene Allen adjusts the tie over his well-laun- 
dered shirt and makes another pi'otest march on Mrs. Nu- 
gent. When not thus occupied. Russ was a frustrated 
purger of the '"Green Dragons" atid the "Blue Men". Af- 
ter thoroughly tongue-lashing a helpless servant of Food- 
and-Housing, he would smooth the ruffled feathers and 
receive apologies where others reaped indifference or 
scorn. Between "domestic" agitations and visits with 
Mac, Russ took his trophy-wiiming TR-2 to Brvn Mawr, 
where he would pluck innocent freshmen from the secur- 
ity of their wardens and place them in the dimly-lit 
haunts of Cluli 13. long thought by most Bryn Mawrters 
to be located in Philadelpliia. Russ was probably the 
only man on campus who could handle the engineering 
department ("Holmes and I went at it again today."), 
make the laundry concession rounds ("There are more 
dirty guys on this campus."), and still maintain a record 
of 20-plus consecutive date-nights ("May I speak with 
Miss Learson, please?") 

J.V. Football 1.2: J.V. Tennis 1.2; Social Committee 4: I.C.G. 


Relying on his roommates to awaken him at the appointed hour. 
Will managed to sleep through the noon whistle with surprising 
regularity. By evening, however, after either sleeping through or 
cutting both classes and labs, he was ready for a refreshing trip to 
Tenth at the slightest provocation. Will displayed an amazing abil- 
ity to cram a whole course into his sleepy head the night before 
the final exam, the only explanatioti for his quite respectable aver- 
age. For a while his professors were fooled into thinking he was 
something of a scholar, but after he had broken Forman's record 
for mmiber of classes cut per week, he had to resort to fast talk 
to get 90's. His extensive work(?) in i)iology and chemistry should 
help him sleep his way through Columbia Med, after which he plans 
to go into medical research. Will staved on campus one summer 
to further these plans, assisting in the bio labs. In order to make 
life more interesting he purchased a red convertible, which kept 
him out of trouble as only a car with real character could. At 
last report he was looking for someone with good mechanical apti- 
tude who might buy it. 

Baseball 2; Basketball 2.3.4: Neivs. Science Ed. 3.4: WHRC 1.4: Chemistry 
Club 3. Vice-Pres. 4: Varsity Club 2,3,4. 




Among tlie few paiticipants in Haverford's concession to 
the "semi- liberal" arts, Pete is known as an "engi-phys- 
ics" major. His interest in electrical engineering has 
him running constantly between Hilles and Sharpless. 
E.E. is, for him, more than a mere academic pursuit; 
one of the founders and now the president of a vaguely- 
understood business organization, D.H.A., Pete has been 
a combined entrepreneur and practical engineer during 
his four years here. On the campus he has been associ- 
ated with WHRC in several capacities, including its man- 
agership. Having roomed with various social science and 
humanities majors, it is quite fortunate that his interests 
are spread throughout the academic regimen. Pete finds 
that a joke is the best "No-noise" for the wheels of social 
progress, and he takes life with a little transistor rather 
than with a big, serious vacuum tuJje ( in keeping with 
electronics progress. ) When he packs his English Ford 
with stacks of audio equipment and leaves 55 Lloyd, 
Holmes' eight o'clock classes, and the ever-present trailer 
behind the Field House, Pete faces an automatic setback 
at graduate scliool but may come up with a Ph.D. 

Glee Club 1: WHRC 1.2.3. t: Class Night CommiUee 1.2: D.H.A. 


There is a stalactite of string presently hanging from the ceiling of 
the room of the tall Cubano that ought to come into the reckoning 
as some sort of symiiol of genius. For the last two and a half 
years. Baker has inhabited the i)ig single in Spanish House, and as 
the leak in his roof has grown larger and more devastating, his 
abilitv to cope with it has grown commensurately. Tlie prolix de- 
velopment of the battle is too difficult to pursue; suffice it to say 
that currently the malign runnel in Baker's roof neither leaves a 
trace of wet nor in any way interferes with his Number One leis- 
ure-time activity — sleeping. Aside from the absolute omnipotence 
he possesses over his immediate environment, he has been led by 
his outgoing nature into numerous successful activities, from Bryn 
Mawr-going to "conmiodoring" the sailing team. One often finds 
him with some knotheaded freshman at knee, ?neting out the ap- 
propriate explanations. He is doubtless the only physics major in 
the whole world who can render an accurate account of Aristotel- 
ian political theory. No j)ractical problem is beyond him except 
to stay awake. 

Sailing 1,2, Commodore 3.1; nrama Club; Glee Club 1: Doini Com- 
mittee 2.3,4; Cheerleader 1. 



With some people the efiVcl ol keeping their light imder a hushel 
may be the sort of coiicentralioii and (hopefully) focusing of power 
that is achieved by »laiuniiug a stream. So it is with Mike Bennett, 
as anyone who has encountered him in one capacity or another will 
surelv verify. Mike's time in the military was a liability to those 
of that uiiFriendls persuasion for his experiences there have 
aroused in liim a protoiind ililiorience ot wai'. hot (ir cold, in all 
its ramifications. Mike tinned the ht^at on some cold materialists 
at last summer's \ ieima Youth P'estival, but here at Haverfoid he 
is more apt to be seen meandering across campus in earnest conver- 
sation with Paul Desjardins and whatever other local founts happen 
to be about. Mike likes to talk with people, a trait which has in- 
troduced faculty and students alike to the sort of Socratic wisdom 
which he has attained. To some, philosophy is idle speculation, 
but to Mike it is a tool for more deeply appreciating the value of 
man's life and his world. Not all of his wisdom is welcomed by 
the hearer, but it has its effect. 

Wrestiinj; 1.2: Philosophy Club 3.4: PAF SCM 4-. 




"Blackburn? . . . Sure, he lives across the hall. Want 
to do a personality sketch on him? Yeah, but I gotta 
use his phone first . . . Now Paul. I know you've got to 
make arrangements for next week's International Club 
visitor, but only for a moment yet the phone 1 want. I 
don't really care to have lunch with him after Collection, 
thanks just the same. No, I don't know of any summer 
jobs available for European students, and 1 don't want to 
take a low-cost student tour . . . No, 1 don't have your 
tennis racket, but that's no reason why you can't play 
varsity again. Maybe you left it in Bangkok or Bor- 
deaux, budding young diplomat . . . "Tokyo Smiles 
at Midnight" on the Late Show tnnipht? Yes. I know it's 
a classic and you were there when they made it: but it's 
the fourth time this week . . . Besides, you've got a play 
rehearsal tonight . . . What about that paper for Poli Sci 
100 due tomorrow afternoon? Write it in Meeting?! 
Reading's bad enough! . . . OK. OK, bring the gin along 
and I'll get the cards." 

Tennis 2.3: Drama Club 2.3.4.: Bridge Club 4: Caucus Club 4: 
International Club 2.3. Pres. 4; LC.G. 2.3.4; Collection Speakers 
Committee 3. Chairman 4: Commencement Speakers Committee 
4; Curriculum Committee 3. 




Keith W. Bradley, a big man on campus for the past four years, 
has developed his freshman potential with unassuming directness. 
Through the trials and tribulations natural to the Glee Club, the 
tenor of his voice has grown from maud-lin overtones to individual 
strength and clarity. The natural power of his acting has been 
polished by numerous stage productions and crowned by election 
to the Drama Club presidency. His humor, annually evidenced in 
Class Night, has maintained itself in spite of persecuting room- 
mates; and the more successfully Keith is scotched, the funnier he 
gets. Undoubtedly, the talent he has developed to the highest de- 
gree is that of procrastination; in this discipline he has become 
an artist. He has an accomplished sense of the time he can devote 
to bridge, crosswords, and compulsive pillow-fluffing. Since he 
well knows the amount of pressure required for his best work, he 
will interrupt an all-night study siege to play a game or ten of 
solitaire. As for his future, Keith, following his true New England 
spirit, is all at sea, but he's worried only that the roll-and-pitch 
will prevent his playing happy, schmaltzy records. 
Drama Club 1,2,3, Pres. 4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Collection Speakers Com- 
mittee 4; Commencement Speakers Committee 4; Social Committee 4; Class 
Night 1,2,3,4. 


Standing mid-room with pants-encircled ankles and gasp- 
ing shirt, our hero conducts the recorded orchestra with 
eyes sublimely closed. This figure is only slightly rem- 
iniscent of the blushing youth who joined the French 
House iconoclasts four years ago. Li those days, he 
not only was shocked by the seamyside, but he even tried 
to be neat. Unaccustomed to isolation and tiring of com- 
muting on College Lane, Truman threw himself into the 
sundry offerings of clubs and bureaucracy — from Un- 
ion to the gym. Violently anti-dillettant, Truman, head- 
ing for a major in French, decided his volubility was of 
more use in English, but not as "meaningful" as in Phil- 
osophy. All this in spite of his talents in music. He 
digs Bach! — also choral works, Elizabethan ditties, bar- 
bershop harmony, and class-night creations. Triunan gets 
gets along with everyone whether conducting the B-minor 
Mass or carrying water for other varsity letter-men. But 
probably he is at his friendliest when escaping one of his 
ever imminent deadlines in a theological discussion at 
Tenth. We leave this solitary figure giggling in tlie care 
of Calliope. Venus, Bacchus, and the Good Shepherd. 
Baseball, assistant mgr. 2, mgr. 3; Soccer, assistant mgr. 2, mgr. 
3; Glee Club 1,2,4, freshmen mgr. 3; Octet 2,3,4; Customs 
Committee 2.3, chairman 4; SCM 3; Founders Club, Philosophy 
Club 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4. 



For four years "Big Jim" (alias "Speedo") has numbered 
iiimself anumj; the senior chiss's ever-dwindling number 
of fjciuiiiie (lay slu(leiU>. Initially he endured the vicis- 
situdes of Pig-and-Whislle '"service", evolving through 
several other modes of transport initil finally, in his sen- 
ior year he availed hitnself of a hand-me-down flivver 
and such mobile comforts as it could be expected to pro- 
\ide. Midwav through his Haverford career, Jim for- 
sook the gloomy, resistor-riddled depths of Sharpless for 
the light, bright airiness of the Chem Lab basement. Des- 
pite the switch of loyalties. Jim nevertheless remained 
(and remains) securely under the aegis of the Scientific 
Spirit. The carrels of the library provided "Speedo" 
with a campus hinterland headquarters, from which em- 
anated sufficient academic industry to net two Corpora- 
tion Scholar awards. Fortified behind the green-drape 
wall with ten textbooks, three New Yorkers, and the 
Sporting News, the only thing betraying Jim's presence 
was an occasional muted strain of "\^liite Port and Lem- 
on Juice". Isolation in the library and the basement of 
Sharpless were inspiring enough to encourage Jim's con- 
tinuing the studv of physical science next year at grad- 
uate school. 
Corporation Scholar 1,2. 


"In the beginning was the Word." Then, out of an innnense cloud 
of whirling cosmic dust and cigarette smoke, a large mass con- 
densed and gave rise to George Garrett Carpenter. Sent by the 
Holy Spirit to Haverford, Garry celebrates the day of rest seven 
days a week constantly nourished by the spirits. Although he has 
a natural aura about his head. Garry is quite decent about con- 
cealing it from those around him. This Southern Gentleman ar- 
rived on campus as a premed. Init was subsequently weaned to the 
ministry. His diplomatic nature and abilitv to discuss authorita- 
tively matters about which he is comparativelv ignorant made him 
a natural leader and he soon became the center of the rapidly 
snowballing Episcopal movement on campus. "Scam" became a 
byword around his room. In spite of this. Garry has maintained 
his chemical l)onds. His less organized cxtracuiricular activities 
centered around spiiited |)arties with visiting theologians from 
Scull House. On these occasions the calm, methodical, conservative 
Garry gives wav to a bouncing bundle of joy. A college which 
aims for the well-rounded individual has found the epitome, both 
phvsicallv and intellectuallw in this chemical theologian (theolog- 
ical chemist?) 

News 2.3, advertising iiigr. 4: Record 3. business mgr. 4; Glee Club 
Customs Evahiatidii Committee 3: Honor System Committee 4: SCM 3.4: 
Founders Clul). 


There has been a story circulating around the chemistry 
building for the past three years about "stink bombs" 
being composed in freshman chem labs. As a chemistry 
major, Al has been accused of many smelly activities, 
])ut he swears these stopped right after the first semester 
of senior year. A Chemistry Club member must present 
an example of proper laboratory procedure to the under- 
classmen; thus we find Al "borrowing" flasks and test 
tubes for his "Lab away from lab" in the bathroom of 
104 Leeds. A charter member of the abortive Rocket 
Society, Al flatly denies that this reflected upon his prow- 
ess as a chemist. He has also been seen orbiting around 
the nature walk as a member of the cross country team. 
Because of his love for chemistry, Bryn Mawr, and Pall 
Malls, his time is now unevenly spread between labs, loaf- 
ing, and ladies. There must be an underlying connection 
between his Bryn Mawr trips, the Rocket Society, cross 
country, and chemistry, but Al has yet to discover it. 
Perhaps he will while attending Jefferson Med next year; 
at least he is on his way with his interest in the bewitch- 
ing charms of physical chemistry and BMC. The con- 
nection is obvious! 

Cross Country 4; Fencing 1,2; Glee Club 2,3: Commencement 
Speakers Comm. 4; Parking Comm. 4; Social Comm. 4; Chem 
Club 2,3.4. 

If the class of '60 were to choose its most formidable witticist, 
Jack ("Sherlock Holmes") Coker would certainly be considered a 
top-running candidate for the honor. He is famous for his creative 
genius in tlie domain of popular campus expressions. "Pardon me, 
my blunder", "many Hogans", and "fantasmagorical" are illustra- 
tive of Jack's contribution to campus jargon. His home is where 
his friends are, that is if his friends have a brewing refrigerator. 
One cannot help being impressed by the self-discipline exhibited by 
this four year football letterman rising above the constant pressure 
of dissipated friends and wayward art students. Jack has contin- 
ued to be a tower of strength academically, socially, and athletical- 
ly. His election to the football captaincy his senior year attests 
to his leadership abilities. As a student interested in practical 
politics he also headed the LC.G. delegation at Harrisburg and has 
the dubious honor of being the only four year participant in these 
conventions. Jack's future plans are as yet uncertain, but as a 
biology major he is anxious to put what he has learned into prac- 
Football 1,2,3, co-captain 4; Varsity Club; Beta Rho Sigma. 

Bol) entered the Tower witli the chiss of "59 and spent liis freshman 
year adjusting to the Haverford atmosphere. The following year 
he packed up his hi-fi and pride to pursue the study of engineering 
at S e. Engineering proving to he a drag, he transferred 

himself — minus some credits — back from the Garnet hinterland, 
and assumed once more the responsibilities of the Sophomore 
Slump. The j)hysical manifestation of tliis mental enigma evolved 
successively through the formative atmospheres of Fifth Entry and 
Founders, finally settling to rest in the contemplative solace of a 
Leeds' single. From his ([iiietude. the hi-fi issues forth, along 
with feminine nuiriiuirs and sociology papers. His endeavors as 
departmental assistant are dominated by piles of blue books — 
"Sorry, fans, no tulie time tonight — gotta get these graded for 
Ira." Bob's southern (N.J.) humor encountered kindled spirits on 
the soccer field, the sailing team, and various campus organiza- 
tions. Present activities are split between BMC. "Tenth." and the 
Meeting Committee. Despite an avid interest in sports cars and an 
orientation toward the international set, Bob's future is uncertain. 
His saner moments forsee three years in law school. 
Soccer 1,3: Sailing 2,3: Students' Council 1: Dining Room Comm. 4; 
Meetins Comm. chairman 4: Parking Comm. chairman 3: Beta Rho Sigma. 


but lost the election. Nevertheless, Collett continued his 
deep interest in the social and political questions of the 
college life of his day" and returned with unceasing 
vigor to the studv of English literature and G.^L 
Hopkins.'' Simultaneously he met, courted, and be- 
came affianced to a Bryn Maur student." Although 
Collett was constantly forced into the company of idle 
and profligate classmates, his vision remained pure,^* 
and his fellows, questioned in later years, remembered 
vividly the qualities which were later to lead to his 
singlehanded feeding of 18.000 victims of the 1982 Po- 
lish earthquake and his leading role in the conclusion of 
the International Peace Pact.'" ratified by 

"G.C. Parker. "Jonathan Collett: Friend for Life". Young 
Friends' Monthly, April 1982 pp. 15-45. In this simple article, 
Parker emphasizes how Collett acted as the author's conscience 
in matters social and moral. '-B. M. Speer. "J. H. Collett and 
Prometheus: A Critical Comparison." M.L.A. Guide, pp. 711- 
34. "Mai Kaufman. "I call on Jon and Hoppy Collett!", 
Saturday Evening Post. January 10. 1986, pp. 32-6. A charm- 
ing and informal account of "Ameirca"s Sweethearts." ^''Ger- 
ald Freund, Hero from a Teacher's Standpoint, Harcourt. 
Brace. New York. 1992. A standard campaign biography: 
Freund later became Ambassador to Germany in the first Col- 
lett administration. '"'R. Stephen Miller. From Idealism to Holo- 
caust. \ olume XIII. 'The Second Versailles." Macmillan. Xew 
York. 2002. 

Track 1.2.3: Students' Council 2. secretary 3: Glee Club 1.2; 
Record, senior editor 4: Class Secretary I; Service Fund, chair- 
man 4: Rules Comm. 4: Founders Club, secretary: Triangle. 



Coulson is hy far the most industrious member of 103 Leeds as 
well as being its stupidest — and only — genius. At any given 
moment, the odds are that Coul is either reviewing his notes, pro- 
claiming definitive opinions on everything he has ever tliought 
about and many things he hasn't, or brewing up an exotic compound 
in the chem lab. Working with unbelievable dexterity at "Fieser- 
like" speeds, he still finds that each week's lab work requires more 
time than the previous week's Twice daily Coulson ventures into 
Mrs. Nugent's hall of horrors fully expecting her offering to be his 
favorite: variations on a tomato theme. We don't have more of 
these delicacies, according to Coul, because the dietitian is unre- 
sponsive to the unanimous wishes of the student body. Coulson is 
the practical joker of tlie suite, with chemical warfare being one 
of his specialities. It is almost certain that he will be pulling 
many of the same pranks on his fellow students at Penn Med 
School next year. His roommates only wish that the joker who 
stole his drum and bugle corps records hadn't given them back. 

J.V. Football 1.2.3: Glee Club Big Brothers Committee 4; Collec- 
tion Speakers Committee 4: Chemistry Club 3. president 4; Debating So- 
ciety 1.2.3. manager 4: International Club 1. 



Dan is in control of a special cloud nine independence, 
which, while annoying to his roommates, has enabled 
him to get through Haverford with an amazing lack of 
last minute rushing. It has not been a stress-free career, 
however, for he is fond of creating horrendous crises out 
of ordinary decisions, just so life might have a little more 
zest. In academics, he has a startling facility for mak- 
ing a shambles out of an entire suite while brilliantly 
ordering a mass of closely read material. Evenings are 
reserved for bridge (relaxing), dialogues with Bullard 
(inevitable), and dates from BMC (self-awarded merit 
badges for studious achievement). Spiritual, financial 
and experiential satisfaction is provided Dan in his teach- 
ing position at a nearby temple. Physical, gastronomic- 
al, — and psychological (?) — satisfaction is provided 
in his frequent jaunts home. He has been a Glee Club 
baritone ever since he flunked his voice test, and our 
world expert ever since his "easy" year at the Hebrew 
University. This gadfly will do well in his philosophic 
wanderings and his own cloud nine will protect him from 
the rest of us whenever the going gets rough. 

Glee Club 1.2,4; Caucus Club 1.2: Chess Club 4; International 
Club 1.2.4; ICG 1,2,4. 



Jini ariiscd diiiing that heroic epoch when no one knew 
how to turn oil the water in Barchiy. He soon discovered 
that only a little effort made the Tower pleasantly rem- 
iniscent of the Virginia swamps. A move to Lloyd was 
accompanied hy a sampling of civilized life, the English 
Department, and Bryn Mawr. He found the last most 
suited to his taste. He also found a petite red head 
who disagreed violently with him about everylliing. 
Within a year an accord was reached involving a license 
and minister, cats, and coffee-drinking friends. On the 
theory that, if four Haverford years are wonderful, five 
must be even better, Jim contracted hepatitis and took a 
leave of absence. He spent an ambulatory convalescence 
])ushing encyclopedias door-to-door in South Jersey. 
Faced with grim reality, he found that Barnum was 
wrong — there are only two or three born a week, at 
least in South Jersey. He returned via Penn summer 
school to take his place in the class of '60 with a re- 
newed enthusiasm for English literature. Present resolu- 
tion: to transport wife, cats, sports cars, and self to Har- 
vard in tlie pursuit of greater enlightenment. 

J.V. Soccer 1: Glee Cliili 1.2: Class Nicht Committee 2. 


The oracle on the wall of Founders speaks: Next fall Bob Corn well 
will enter graduate school in physics and — after three years of 
hard work in a little cubicle — he will emerge with a Ph.D. in 
physics. Recently Bob's littie cubicle was the X-ray room in the 
basement of Sharpless; liere physics marched on, from early in the 
morning until eleven p.m. when Uncle Dudley bounced Bob out of 
the place. Having been fascinated by E. and M., Bob toyed around 
with magnets and tried to pass this effort off as a senior project 
in nuclear physics. On a set of measure unity — i.e., almost any 
time — Bob could be found infinitesimally close to Sharpless with 
a very confused momentum, due to his private uncertainty prin- 
ciple. On Saturday night, though, there was a tunneling effect, 
and his momentum became more predictable. Bob hopes that some- 
day he too can have chalk dust all over his suit. Perhaps he will 
try teaching ph\-sics in Germanv. An ardent music lover. Bob 
will yet go modern in his musical tastes; we firmly- believe that 
by 1999 he will agree that ■^ome of that modern "trash" [i.e.. post- 
1850) is bearable. 



The Cliicagoan came East reluctantly and there is no 
question where he makes his home. The sun sets in tlie 
West. Pardner. and everyljody moves in that direction, 
too. Wild Al Dahlberg's room is a picture of organiza- 
tion: charts on the walls, the Krebs cycle twining itself 
around the alpha helix of the closest protein, planaria 
living in the dark recesses of his desk drawer, and the 
stimulating odor of mothballs in every suit of clothes. 
Dreams of the family farm often carried him away from 
the Sharpless grind: the night watchman would find him 
at 2 A.M. in a deep midwestern trance. Athletics were 
second nature to Al: soccer, touch football, stickball, in- 
tranuiral l^asketball. and J.V. baseliall lielped him to 
I)roaden the narrow path to his goal, Al Dahlherg, M.D. 
Humility and weak ankles kept him from varsity play, 
l)ut a ^veek of all out effort as J.V. soccer goalie gave 
him the captaincy. Soon the bulletin boards of the Uni- 
versity of Chicago will be filled with witty comments and 
the lab's cold storage will house his daily supply of burnt 
almond ice cream. 

J.V. Soccer 4: J.V. Baseball 1: J.V. Tennis 2: Glee Club 1.2, 
3,4; News 1; Customs Evaluatiun Comm. 3; Dormitory Comm. 
4; International Club 1,2,3. 

«■ "^ 



Harris David represents the integrated Haverford man. Thriving 
ruthlessly on academic, athletic, and social pressure, this sharp- 
eyed, keen-minded gentleman has disciplined his way through four 
impressive years with an effective humanitarian approach to power 
politics. Highly competent in many fields, Harris's pursuits have 
wavered, precariously at times, between the psychological intrica- 
cies of clinical basketball coaching and that nebulous future called 
medicine. His leadership and ability contributed to Haverford's 
first victorious baseball season; a strict Council-member surveil- 
lance of his roommates' honor codes and a grinding myriad of 
slumberless nights have served instrumentally to form our integrat- 
ed man. Whatever the causes of his switcli from biology to psy- 
chology, the psychosomatic dynamics of an ulcer perhaps provided 
a unique stimulation. But his new found interest in human im- 
pulses enabled Han is to assume a most nonchalant attitude toward 
our sister college (highest ratio of phone calls per date). No one 
will forget the clutched Harris who bombed the exam or the high- 
strung Harris who instilled more than his quota of enthusiasm into 
the College. 

Basketball 1,2.3,4; Baseball 1,2.3. captain 4; Students' Council 3.4; B.B. 
S.F.G. Comm. 2,3; Student-Faculty Relations Comm. 4; Founders Club. 



Tom came to Haveifoid with visions of becoming a latter-day Al- 
bert Schweitzer, settling for the Main Line as second best to the 
Belgian Congo. However, one summer of sitting on native stools 
in Puerto Rico convinced him that Truth lav not on earth but in 
heaven. Outward manileslations of Tom's transition include his 
successful ministrations to the SCM, a rocket (Gothic style) in- 
tended to transcend earthy realms, and freijuent attempts to convince 
Mr. Roach to put a steeple on his establishment. In true ascetic 
fashion, the Bishop of Scull not only denied himself comfortable 
furniture in his cavernous crypt, but also invigorated his schedule 
witli pre-med inflictions. As if this weren't enough, English-major 
Tom insisted on taking a full-year senior project in 19th Century 
Graeco-American pedantry. As chief of the Honor System under 
the Morgan machine, Tom provided a warm, down-to-earth link 
between the student body and their government. Another Tomist 
pastime has been four years of intramural football, where ordin- 
arily easy-going Tom bestrid the gridiron like a fierce Olympian. 
Perhaps his signal achievement was to capture the affections of 
Bryn Mawr's 1959 May Queen. 

J.V. Baseball 1: Glee Ckili 1.2. publicity mgr. 3: Customs Comm. 3: Honor 
System Comm.. chairman 4: .Service Fund Comm. 3; SCM 1.3.4; co- 
chairman 2. 


Larry Forman — Lawrence to his roommates — has 
come a long way since his first semester, when lie set 
a then-class record of sixty-three class cuts. He never- 
theless evolved as Haverford's first social psychology 
major, a specialist in the fine points of Freud's Psvcho- 
-Sexual theory. This (piiet unassinning Quaker has dis- 
inguished himself in Haverford's most competitive de- 
partment, excelling in soccer, basketball, and track. He 
has proven unquestionably one of Haverford's finest ath- 
letes: in fact, Lawrence epitomized Haverford's emphasis 
on athletics when he flunked track ($5) in his junior year. 
He more than made up the difference when he was given 
honorable mention on the Ail-American soccer team in 
his senior year. Though it is hard to crack the shell of 
this strong, silent man, he is admired and respected by 
all who know him. An exception is the antagonism he 
generated in his desperate and Ideary-eyed '"woomies" 
by hitting the sack untiringly at 12:17. Receiving in- 
spiration from his acute analysis of the cultural signif- 
icance of the Paoli local, Lawrence has determined to 
continue in psychology. Someday he will be a fine 
clinical psychologist, but Heaven help his kids. 
Soccer 3,4; Basketball 1.2.3. captain 4; Track 1,2,3; Customs 
Comm. 4: Varsitv Club. 



Joe whiled away his first three years at college in Barclay with 
Rliiiiies. Freshman^ year found Joe assigned to room with two 
strange Quakers wliom he saw only infrequently. Most of his time 
was spent complaining ©f the work load and playing cards. Main- 
taining a passing average somehow enahled Joe to give college a 
try in his Sophomore year. This was a year for discussing the 
virtues of suicide and practicing the vice of flicking out. Miracu- 
lously escaping the Academic Standing Conunittee a second time, 
Joe hravely embarked upon junior year as an engineering major. 
No little surprise was evidenced on the faces of the hardhearted Hilles 
Triumvirs when Joe turned out liis own special cannon, a marked 
improvement over the dueling pistol of less sincere years. As a 
result of still obscure pressures, Joe decided to honor Leeds with 
his presence for his senior year. Such a sudden severing of his 
bonds with Barclay proved to he a traumatic experience: the entire 
vear was characterized l)v trance-like excursions across campus — 
through the Milorganite. What next for Joe? The Rhode Island 
School of Design, and homes for the wealthy capitalist. Four years 
of Haverford for this?! 


Arriving here from Texas in his freshman year, Phil was 
as unlike Texas as a Brooklyn mechanic. During his first 
two years, his interest in money led him to become hope- 
lessly entangled in the finances of the Drama Club, 
WHRC, and Drexel Hill Associates. The study of psy- 
chology seemed the only practical way to help people who 
constantly mispelled his name "Jardine." so Pliil chose 
it as his major. Though his immediate contributions to 
the field have dubious value, such as the Gerdine Multi- 
phasic Console Inventory for potential DHA engineers, 
and the even better known Gerdine Multiphase Torture 
Cliamber for people who don't pay their bills, still his 
clever use of engineering with psychology is bound to 
make him a leader in his field. Starting out as a pure 
theoretician, Teafian economics and Heathean psychol- 
ogy have led him to see that he is actually more practical 
than theoretical. Phil plans to complete his easterniza- 
tion process hv making Harvard University suddenly l)e- 
come completely insolvent due to an excess of rat mazes. 
After obtaining his Ph. D., he intends to undermine the 
American economy gradually in the guise of a clinical 

Track, assistant mgr. 2. mgr. 3: Curriculum Committee 4: Drama 
Club 1. treasurer 2,3.4. business mgr. 2,3; WHRC, secretary 1. 
treasurer 2,3; Psychology Club 2: Founders Club 4. 


Mac is the product of eiglit years in non-coed institu- 
tions. This is not to imply tliat he has given girls up for 
other interests — quite the contrary! His urge to mingle 
is directly proportional to the time he has spent on all- 
male campuses. He made a point of insuring that his 
freshman year would be an enjoyable one. There was 
justification in making sure that he was "well oriented 
socially" as early as possible, even if it did mean post- 
poning the academic excellence which was bound to fol- 
low his contentment. That first spring Mac found out 
that he was one of Haverford's outstanding track stars, 
so the studies were pushed down one more notch on the 
scale of values. As the classical Greek who developed 
both mind and body, Malcolm turns to study and tackles 
Aristotle. Plato, and Phidias. His friends were con- 
vinced that he really was interested in a project on Picas- 
so — then they found out the course met at Bryn Mawrl 
All-around men are hard to come by at Haverford. but 
Mac is a clear example that the Big Ten hold> no mon- 

Wrestling 1: Track 1.2. captain 3.4; .\ews 1. sports editor 2: 
Record, sports editor 4: Social Committee 2.3.4: Beta Rho Sig- 
ma: Varsity Club 1.2. vice-pres. 3, president 4. 


"You have an undiplomatic way of waking a guy up, you know 
that?" says Mike, his six-foot-plus lengtli slowly obeying the com- 
mand to roll out of bed. Mike — alias Frank Laird Harvey, HI — 
doesn't always sleep. He studies most of the time except for watch- 
ing tiie "Late Show" or reading True, Argosy, and Playboy. He's 
gone through four years here doing his academic best, and has 
done a pretty good job — considering. Mike has lately acquired 
talents for frustrating ping pong opponents, drinking Triple Cola 
by the case, and enjoying James Joyce — to a moderate extent, 
of course. Among his friends, it is not known whether he frustrates 
Macort more than Macort frustrates himself. Mike thinks Geoff 
spends too nuich time at the satellite-tracking unit for an English 
major, and Geoff agrees. But Mike seems to write the who. ■ matter 
off as a liberal education. After graduation, Mike wants to go on 
studying. He'd make a great journalist or expose writer (cf. his 
I in) famous poll in the Haverford News). Then again, he could 
be a ]3layboy. ^ ou see. he likes girls, too. Something must be 
done with this lad! ! 

A'e/t'5, alumni editor 1.2. feature editor 3, associate editor 4; Glee Chib Big Brother Committee 2,3,4; Customs Committee 4; Dormitory 
("ommittee 1.2,1; Debate Society 1; WHRC 2,4, business mgr. 3, secre- 
larv 3. 


Gary's career has advanced on several fronts during his 
years at Haverford. His traditional Quaker background 
has been remolded by Doug Heath, "Tenth", and other 
distinctly Haverfordian influences, to an attitude of "pro- 
gressive" Quakerism. The TV tube now shares top bill- 
ing with psych texts ("Educational", says Gary. "Some 
of those sex orgies on the late show give pretty good in- 
sights into Freud."). Gary's contributions to the Haver- 
ford community have been manifold. His presence be- 
hind the circulation desk was a familiar sight to those 
who frequented the library; he graced the Glee Club's 
rolls during his senior year; and he served as chairman 
for a number of student committees ("I was the only one 
who ever showed up at the meetings"). Gary's opinions 
with regard to BMC misses came to carry a weight com- 
parable to the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval. 
Doug Heath will doubtless remember Gary as one of the 
few psych majors who did enough relevant research to 
qualify for a project paper on the personality of Alfred 
E. Newman. His roommates will remember his dislike 
of self-righteous Quakers, the Iowa drawl, and most of 
all his tolerance toward them. 

J.V. Football 1; Class Gift Committee 4: Parking Committee, 
Chairman 4; Glee Club 4; International Club 1.2; Psychology 
Club 3: Young Friends 1,2. 

John Hayter is the Class of 1960's answer to Renaissance Man. 
Idol of would-be beatniks with his black leather jacket, engineer 
boots, and Biirnsides Ijeard, his pronounced arty tendencies are 
neatly balanced by an overwhelmingly rugged bonhomie. Bridge 
expert, interior decorator, artist, struggling actor, journalist, par- 
liamentarian (can throw into confusion and totally disrupt any 
meeting whatever), mathematician, Russian linguist, music buff, 
Connoisseur of wines, J.H.B. nevertheless seems to enjoy most his 
dual roles as machine politican and red-tape administrator. As 
class treasurer, he kept '60 from bankruptcy by refusing to pay 
bills with statesmanlike aloofness; as chairman of the Rules Com- 
mittee he cunningly obtained constitutions of every student organ- 
ization, documents which he chuckles over fiendishly as he dreams 
of brilliant political coups in, say, the Spanish Club. What then 
is left for John in the big, conformist, humdrum Outside World? 
His only hope of fulfilling his total being is to find some de- 
serted island and estaljlish a colony, himslf as Supreme Dictator 
of course. To this little world admirers will flock and bask in the 
sun of the Hayter Aesthetic (and incidentally guzzle the Hayter 
booze on the house). 

Tennis mgr. 2,3; Glee Club 1,2; Drama Club 1,4, secretary 2,3; News 2, 
feature editor 3, associate editor 4; Record 3, associate editor 4; Class Gift 
Comm. 4; Class INight Comm. secretary 3,4; Commencement Speaker 
Comm. 4; Constitutional Revision Comm. 2; Curriculum Comm.. secretary 
2: Rules Committee, chairman 4; ICG 2.4, state comm. chairman 3; WHRC 
1.2, Bridge Club 3.1: Class Treasurer 3,4; Varsity Club, Founders Club. 

Dave's life at Haverford has heeii characterized hy three main 
things: a consistent 80-plus average, a passionate interest in sports, 
and an eqnally passionate disinterest in members of the opposite 
sex. Swayed l)y a 94 in botany, Dave decided to major in l)ioIogy, 
and, under the faithful guidance of Irving Finger and Roimie 
Brinkley, soon gained fame for his adeptness at bleeding rabbits. 
After three unsuccessful attempts to find roommates of equal aca- 
demic excellence, he holed up in Leeds for his senior year. Sports- 
wise, Dave has contributed both actively and passively. A four- 
year hare-ier career was topped off by his captaincy of this year's 
squad. Dave also headed up the Student News Bureau and told 
the outside world about the condition of Haverford sports. Aside 
from a few furtive Maypole expeditions, Dave had never seen the 
Bryn Mawr campus until this year, when his interest in topography 
led him to take a geology course. Since there is little life of 
any kind in his native Wyoming, Dave hopes to spend next year at 
Wisconsin or Duke studying biology. 

Cross Country 1,2.3, Captain 4; Chemistry Club 4; Dining Room Committee 
4; Varsity Club. 

Theodorus arrived here from a Dutch lyceum, having 
spent his earliest years in Indonesia. At first he ap- 
peared overpowered by America; his years at Haverford 
W'cre, as he says, a "modus vivendi" — a practical svn- 
thesis of Dutch and American thought. When Ted started 
talking ( "thanks to freshman English, which taught me 
American") he immediately sang the praises of Rem- 
brandt, Anne Frank, the royal House of Orange, and 
above all. Heineken's beer. His often jocular express- 
ions of nationalism ("I'm taking the 9:30 to New Am- 
sterdam") were met by American advice in similar vein 
("You should ask for the woodenshoe concession"). To 
such words, however, Ted could more seriously retort, 
"We are no more a nation of costumes and windmills 
than you are of Maverick and the pony express". But 
the concession appeared unnecessary, for Ted is near to 
an amiable Main Line matron's heart. He has onlv felt 
near to BMC during the latter years, busily making up 
the damage done by his former conservatism and "the 
lack of high school training". Ted's optimistic disposi- 
tion and quick mind will facilitate his settlement in the 
U.S. (he hopes to soon become a citizen — "Geluh 

JA^ Soccer 2,3; J.V. Tennis 3; German Club 4; International 
Club 2.3. Treasurer 4: UHRC 3. 



Oh my God only two hours to go fifteen pages to write gotta 
hand this in or I flunk . . . "What pervades all this titanic liter- 
ary figure's work is the symbolic relevance of the sex act. This 
relevance is shown by Lawrence in the live of tlie Man Who 
Died . . . &ff%-$#* This darn typewriter keeps going wrong only 
one hour forty-five minutes finish up hand in go out to play 
cricket only two weeks marry Alison . . . 'T/ie Man Who Dies, 
a titanic Lawrentian reinterpretation of the person of the Mes- 
siah, the apodieosis of the blood ~s^nse . . . son of a &ff%$#*! 
i've used that phrase about twenty times wish i'd read more than 
two novels by that guy read him sometime out on the coast read 
write play cricket all day . . . "The blood sweeps throughout 
the lushly worded panorama of . . . lousy! aingg aingg aingg 
"Mr. Lester? Pete Howai"d. Sorry to get you up at this hour 
but I just ran across some indispensable primary source material 
on Lawrence and I haven't had time to really assimilate it. Need 
a day. How about just till noon? All right, O.K., I'll have it 
in in just three hours. Yeah. O.K. Thanks." 
JV Basketball 1: Cricket 2.3,4; Dinino; Room Comm. 4. 


New exam record: 12 hours wasted sleeping out of 120. 
This is Jim Howard, the sleepless wonder of the class 
of '60.01 "Buddy," a citizen of Marietta, Georgia, has 
also maintained the South's reputation for parliamen- 
tary skill: not only has he led the Haverford chapter 
of the LC.G. skillfully through smokefilled partisan 
machinations in Harrisburg, giving the greatest amount 
of pleasure to the largest possible number of students; 
but he has also given freely of his talents at Students' 
Association meetings, to the consternation of "the oppo- 
sition." Chemistry has been Jim's consuming interest, 
since he majored in it . . . But he has also given much 
study to purer medical science — biology, summer 
work in hospitals — which has culminated happily in 
his being admitted to Penn Med School. He performs 
urine and blood analyses for his friends, dispenses vita- 
mins, and passes out ten guaranteed sleepless hours in 
handy tablet form — all without fee. It is true that 
Jim has had some troubles with a concealed hostility, 
Mrs. T., Greenmountain, and late shows. However, he 
stands as a living example of man's accomplishment 
in spite of natural and artificial limitations. 
Glee Club 2; Students' Council 2; Constitutional Revision 
Comm. 3: Honor System Comm. 3: Rules Comm. 4; Student- 
Faculty Relations Comm.. chairman 4: I.C.G. 1. chairman 
2.3.4: Beta Rho Sijima. 



A freshnian year's wortli of Ijleury-eyetJ driving to 
early morning classes cured "The Giirf" of the peace, 
serenity, and good food of day-student life. John sur- 
rendered privacy and the loving companionship of a 
German shepherd for the cloistered life of a Lloyd 
>uitf and the i|iiietude of three gentle roommates. 
After two years of this idyllic life with "D.B." and 
"Harry". John decided to give up on Lloyd and tiy 
the ([uasi-jirivacy of a Leeds single. At this point, he 
is ready to return to his German shepherd. To get 
awav from it all. "Hurf" makes mysterious year-round 
visits to tli(^ little town of Swarthmore. There it is 
claimed that Miss West Chester and he spend more 
time at a rival college's lihrary than they do at their 
own. A News survey revealed that Hurf was the only 
one of this year's gridders to sport his own personal 
cheering section at all home games. While he claims 
it was due to mere proximity, his fans know it was 
because of his irresistible good looks, serene fatherly 
air, and, of course, his stalwart tackle-ship. 
Football 2.3.4: Basketball; Track; Parking 
Coniin. 2.3; I.C.G. 2.3.4; Economics Club 2.3.4: Varsity Club. 

Bill Jones background is Kansas Quakerism; Westtown School; 
and a staunch political philosophy which might best be desci-ibed 
as antediluvian Republicanism. At Haverford, Bill acquired 
trusted tutors and mentors: Professor MacCaffrey and 
Johnny O'Brien. Bill proved that one man can serve two mas- 
ters. "I've got two MacCaffrey papers due this week," he'd say 
with a frown. Upon investigation you'd find that he had been 
hard at work on both for the last six weeks; in fact, seeing how 
hopeful it all was, he'd brighten and suggest an expedition to a 
local establishment. A steady stream of eighties from MacCaf- 
frey (no mean feat) attests to Bill'- ability as an historian. 
Bryn Mawr never sot to know Bill too well. Every fall he'd 
give it a try. hopeful that the current crop was better than that 
of the year before but every year he found to his disappointment 
that Elizabeth Taylor was not matriculating at Bryn Mawr. Bill 
has studied hard, earned a good average, and become an expert in 
medieval European history. He has a bright future as a 
teacher — either at a university or at an elite eastern boys' prep 

JV Baseball 1: Dehatins Society 1: Economics Club 4: International 
Club 1; Philosophy Club 3.4: Peace Action Fellowship 1.2,3,4: Young 
Friends 2.3. 



The marriage of Princess Purina DeBris von Schmaltz- 
werth-Chiesberger to famed international pLiyboy M. 
Edward A. Kaufman took place yesterday afternoon in 
Madison S(]uare Garden. The ceremony was per- 
formed by the objectivist philosopher Ayn Rand. J. 
Collett, R. Miller and B. Speer were flower Itoys. 
Princess Chiesl)erger, daughter of Prince and Princess 
Chiesberger (owners of the Hope Diamond and N^ag^ 
ara Falls) was tastefully attired in an ivory peau (Jt^ 
sole encrusted with diamonds. She carried a bouquet 
of black orchids in a solid uranium bowl. Kaufman 
was casuallv attired in bright blue ski trousers, Shet- 
land crew-neck sweater anil silk foulard cummerbund. 
The princess was educated at Westover and Smith. 
Kaufman attended a small Quaker college, the name 
of which lie is unalile to recall, and Columbia Business 
Scliool. hiter joining the brokerage firm of Booty 
Guilt, Pelf, \Vam]iinn and Rothschild. Later he '"corn- 
ered" the nuiiket on brandy snifters, and now owns 
fifteen seals on the N.Y. Stock Exchange. In his spare 
time he teaclies East Asian Studies at Columbia Uni- 
versity and serves as special consultant to Brooke 
Brothers. Ten Lester Lanin orchestras played at the 

.IV Football 1: JV Tennis L2.3: Class Nipht Comm. 1.2. 
cliairnian 3.4: Customs Comm. 2.3: Social Comm. 2. chair- 
man 3; Class Secv. 4: .Service Fund, treasurer 4: Fconomics 
Club 3.1. 


"Sleep, sleep, sleep . . . Why am I always so sleepy? I'm sick 
— I've got encephalitis. Maybe I drink too much beer, too 
many late shows or not enough healthy heterosexual activity — 
Wellesley is sooo far away!" Hermie believes in breaks while 
working. "Let's take an hour out ami watch the late show." 
"What's on, Hermie?" "What do you mean, what's on? The 
television is." Even this theory of leisure can be carried to the 
ridiculous, as evidenced by a trip to Boston the evening before 
a math final. "Hormone" has been known to go into sudden fits 
of violence, playing upon his roonmiates' innate castration fear- 
with the fire longs. The campus psychiatrist assured him that 
it was not really a manifestation of paranoia. As chairman of 
the Social Committee, Hermie has probably made his greatest 
contribution through his long-term contracts with Moore Insti- 
tute. Pity that he has been una])le to apply his influence cam- 
pus-wide. Hermie not only "has his head above water" in his 
math major; he even wrote a jjook (too obscure for laymen and 
professionals) for the department. Next year he will take over 
Philadelphia's housing program, visiting Penn Med School on 
the side. 

Fencing; 1; Glee Club 1,2; Social Comm. 2; chairman 3,4; Drama Club 
2..3.4: Class Night 2,3.4; I.C.G. 1.3: Rocket Society 2. 



The rich fabric of existence and its imitation presents itself for 
inspection; some leave off with inspection, while others reach 
out and bind this cloth about their broader shoulders, their loins 
as yet unbound. The binding is followed by the bidding, but 
here the call comes late, so the giants, the warriors, must move 
for a time unbidden and often uncertain . . . Narcissus is a germ, 
a flower to carry him through the diaphane that comes before 
him first . . . The conclusions appear as sharp intrusions in a 
life which can in truth tolerate neither conclusions nor intrusions. 
As long as this intolerance wages a fitful and trium])hant strug- 
gle with the consciousness of caesuras and ends, the journey and 
the sight, the hope and the necessities go on. And as the warrior- 
prince passes by our too peaceful resting-place, we hear his voice 
raised in the song of joy unl)idden and unbounded — an affirma- 
tive surrender to the imknown creative goddess who uses him — 
and not us — so tenderly. And she is the weaver of the cloth, 
he the reason — yet they see not one another. 

Football 1: Cricket 3; Glee Club 1; Drama Club 1.2,3,4; Class Night 
1,2,3,4; Mountaineers 2.3. 



The incarnated meeting place of science and the arts, 
and an intellectual turned egghead, Nick returned to 
the U.S.A. from the Swiss Alps in order to make a 
four-year protest against compulsory Meeting, internal 
contradictions of Quakerism (his roonnnate). and any- 
thing mediocre (usually Administration, collection ora- 
tors, the bourgeoisie, and other assorted enemies). 
Splitting his time between the language houses (French 
and German), the library, the physics lab, and BMC, 
he has still managed to: direct a French play in con- 
junction with French novelist Jean Louis Curtis, grow 
a beard, convince his brother Peter to come to Haver- 
ford, call almost everything "grubby"' at least once, 
read most of Dolstoiifski (in original) with French 
novels for a vorspeise. and bomb a Maas German lit- 
erature course liv handing in the paper 178 hours late. 
The few who know Nikita well could see him as inde- 
pendence, intellect, and individuality combined with 
paradoxical extremes and moods (depending on the 
North Vi'ind ) and a philosophical nature. We know- 
that such a combination is assured some significant 
destiny in a world of machine-made men. 
French Club 1,3, president 2; German Club 1,2,3: Interna- 
tional Club 1.2.4: student director. "Le Bal des Voleurs", 2. 



Before: 8:00 Anticipates alarm by three minutes and shuts it off 
for sleeping roonnnates. 1 1 :00-Returns from class. Stacks Bib 
Lit notes carefully on lower left side of bottom desk shelf. Set- 
tles comfortably, book in hand, in red leather chair in living 
room until rowdy roommates return, then moves to stiff-backed 
chair at desk. 3:00 Ten minutes out for trip to book store. 
Uses Ist-in-class Corporation Scholar money to Iniy Ideal Mar- 
riage (Amy Vanderbilt) and Andersen's Fairy Tales for the kid- 
dies, defending his practical foresight to pedantic friends. 9:00- 
Declines invitation to Comet, allowing one nickel for a donut- 
to-go and saving time for a (non-alcoholic) weekend off campus 
with Carol. 10:00-And so to i)ed . . . After: 8:00- Anticipates 
alarm by ten minutes so that he can bring Carol her orange juice 
in bed. Il:00-Returns from class. Receives Carol's daily call 
from Philadelphia, asking for interpretation of Shakespearean 
passage. 3.00-Before meeting Carol at train, stops at Penn Fruit 
for cocktail crackers. 9:00-Ten minutes out for crucial part of 
TV Gi/zV/e-recomniended "Twilight Zone". 12:22-And so to bed! 
Cricket 1.2; WHRC 1,2; Glee Club 1.2; B.B.-S.F.G. Comm. 2; Class 
Night 1,2,4; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Charlie came to Haverford with the gleam of med 
school in his eye. He started worrying immediately 
and stopped only after his admission in senior year. 
His apprehensions were periodically drowned in wo- 
men and song. Charlie disappeared from campus 
every weekend, presumably to go home, but before long 
his friends discovered that he was seeing a young lady. 
Finally in December of his senior year, he reappeared 
one Sunday with a beaming face and proudly 
announced his engagement. Charlie was one of the few 
cheni majors to take an informal music major as well. 
He compensates for his lack of music courses by play- 
ing his several thousand records daily. He has stopped 
the hi-fi on rare occasions, such as the time he was 
found wandering aimlessly nnnnbling, "My door, 
where is my door? They stole my door . . ." One of 
the more industrious chem majors, Charlie survived sev- 
eral spectacular sophomore year reactions, which scat- 
tered reagents, glass and bits-of-Lipton about the lab, 
to become the one most likely to achieve noteworthy 
results from his senior research — sterility. Charlie 
is one of the fortunates who come to Haverford know- 
ing what they want and leave with even more. 
News, photo editor 3; Record, photo editor 4; WHRC 3; 
B.B.-S.F.G. Comm. 4: Chem Club 2,3,4. 



"... But then it got to l)e not so funny when they 
tossed me out the window in Barclay Tower on the end 
of that l)e(ls|)rea(l ...."" says the excited voice in a 
Leeds single, followed by great huighter. There's no 
doubt — it's Morg, the walking collection of anecdotes 
and practical jokes involving members and ex-members 
of the class of '60. Once started, he is guaranteed to 
last for lunirs with one hilarious incident after another. 
His first two and one-half years were spent in Barclay 
keeping things out of control; he then decided tliat 
there was no longer sufficient challenge and turned to 
new excitement in Spanish House. Senior year 
brought a new interest in the South and migration to 
Leeds where he settled down to hard work on studies 
and beer gut. Morg's activities include Varsity Water 
Fight Team. Committee on May Pole Activities. Asso- 
ciation for the Preservation of Dining Room Riots, and 
Sports Page Study. He is an English major, and will 
teach in secondary school. He will go on to graduate 
school in English, but may first take a second vacation 
with the U.S. Armv. 

At four in the niornino; 
Down by the pond 
He dreams as he leans 
On his old Irish wand . . . 
Of Mohonk and mountains 
And days that are past 
Of Times and Traditions 
That werent meant to last. 
Elsewhere he speaks like 
An English man should; 
He never feels well but 
He always feels "frood". 


He'll sit in the \orth Wing 
And look at his French 
And wonder what's doin" 
With Julie (his wench. I 
I'm sure that I've heard 
Every story he knows 
And so have the boys 
At Tenth Entry and Joe's. 
And 111 tell you some more 
About John G. Macort . . . 
Just give me six pages 
(And buy me a quart). 

Glee Club, frosh president 1. mgr. frosh club 2, business mgr. 3, presi- 
dent 4; Collection Speakers Comm. 2; Dormitory Comm. 2; Meeting 
Comm. 2: Parking Comm. 3. 


111 September 1956 a large moving van pulled onto 
campus and unloaded a gigantic desk, fifteen reams of 
paper, five gross of pencils, four filing cabinets, and 
numerous assorted boxes of pens, paper clips, carbon pa- 
per, and No-Doz: Bob Margie set up sbop at Haverford. 
The organization man par excellence, he had arrived to 
systematize and conquer. His machinations liave emit- 
ted mainly from the News, first as advertising manager 
and then as Mr. Big himself, the business manager. A" 
disciple of Caesar. Borgia, and Machiavelli, this Prus- 
sian took part in Haverford's war games as conducted by 
the fencing team. Meanwhile Bob studied the strategy 
of war under Von Clausewitz and Churchill, and the mor- 
ality of war under Gerry Freund. Bob then hurled this 
mass of tactical knowledge on the delinquent accounts of 
the News, with uneven success. On the lighter side. Bob 
has always been a ready participant in water fights, 
wrestling matches, and practical jokes. He leaves Hav- 
erford with memories of long, long study nights, a record 
collection with the prettiest covers, and the shocked look 
on the dean's face when he learned of Bob's acceptance 
to medical school before his letter of recommendation 
had l)een written. 

JV Fencing 1.2: Neu's Advertising Mgr. 3, Business Mgr. 4; 
Record Fliotography Staff 3,4; Chemistry Club 1,2,3; Class 
IN'ight 3: Class Gift Committee 4. 


Glenn leaves Haverford with less laughter than he brought with 
him from Quakertown. Communication with this small institution 
has changed many values, ])ut The Boy remains, as does The Smile. 
"I feel pretty strong now ... I mean as far as this emotional thing 
is concerned . . . Florida would be nice, or Boston . . . Alaska? 
Not with all that danni rain, not again . . . Now the West Coast, 
Malibu Beach, that I can see ... a great place to write and meet 
all flavors of people." Pulled muscles and finances cut short the 
athletic way, though he did get a letter. Glenn knew the rock-'n-roll 
mode, and Alexander gave him the classics and hi-fi. He knew the 
Bryn Mawr library, and was a devoted member of the snowy quartet 
that wowed many Bryn Mawrters. Glenn's date for the next week- 
end is always fun to guess, and he is all kinds of pleasant to talk 
to when a letter hasn't come from Europe. Will they forget the 
guy from Bok Vocational at the next mixer? Will Pembroke be 
forever cut off from a great source of entertainment? Will Class 
Night lose forever that rock-like stereotype? The issues are un- 

Cross Country 1,2; Track 1,2; Debating Society 3; WMRC 2,3; Class 
Night 2,3,4; Social Committee 3; Triangle Society; Varsity Club 2,3,4. 



After two uneventfullv turljiiU'iit. communal years prosel>'tizing 
among the Yarnellite?. Mac moved to an elaborate off-campus suite 
complete with distinctive odor. However, he did accomplish some- 
thing hefore forsaking the frivolitie? of dorm life. His election 
lo the post of Students" Association Treasurer was assured from 
the start by his steadily increasing bankroll (head u alter, sole laun- 
dry concessionnaire, and library desk authoritarian). With jimior 
vear i-olation came a red beard (for companion>hip ). lint with tlie 
Good Humor Corporation came the bare chin again. Don's class- 
mates recall his ever-readiness to make a buck, his Tahitian-style 
shirts and ties, and his winter coatlessness; Gerry and Ira will re- 
member his uncapitalized ■"i's" and his capitalized "'You's." But 
Don's overriding concern at Haverford has been the search for 
truth and a wav to promulgate it in a world "festering with damna- 
tion." He declares (strange notions) that capitalism is psycho- 
emotionally fatal, that the family's influence is pernicious, and 
that communism is necessary lest Huxley reign unhappily triumph- 
ant. Specific manifestations include a frequent "This damn so- 
ciety!" and a constant — and frustrating — search for the con- 
cerned and dedicated. 

J.V. Basketball 1: Students" Association Treasurer 3: Record Subscriptions 
Mpr. 3: Glee Club 2; Constitutional Revision Comni. 3: Curriculum Comm. 
2.3. chairman 1: Election Procedure Comm. chairman 2.3: Responsibilities 
Comm. 2: Student .\ffairs Comm. 3, Coordinator 4: Student-Faculty Re- 
lations Comm. 4. 

"Oil. God," scream? Bob Miller as he flings Ruth Fisher's 
Stalin and German Communism to the floor. "This is 
just impossible. I can't follow it. I'm going crazy!" 
Bob Miller is undergoing one of his periodic dark after- 
noons of the soul. Throughout the Plaza, happy, care- 
free seniors are studying, playing, or joking, but for Mil- 
ler there is only desolation and a horrible sense of pur- 
poselessness in life. Frenziedly grabbing his overcoat. 
Miller rushes into the cold winter air for ^. therapeutic 
walk. His mind at ease, pleasant scenes present them- 
selves to him. Class Night and the "hell of a party" 
that followed; the campaign for Katowitz; dreams of Ox- 
ford on a Fulbright and Cope, and the continuing quest 
for the elusive Karl Radek. Back in his room, a re- 
freshed and hopped-up (dexedrine) Bob begins again his 
studv of Fisher. \^lien dawn breaks, his newly-awaked 
roommates meet Bob in the living room, now completing 
the 66.3-page book. "It's not such a bad book after all," 
he says by way of greeting. "There's some good stuff 
in it. Anvway, I understand it now," he says with a de- 
|)recating and contented grin. 

J.V. Cross Country 1: Students' Council 4: Nens 3,4: Class 
\eep 2.3: Class Night Comm. 2.3: Class Night Director 1.2.4: 
Constitutional Revision Comm. Chairman 3: Curriculum Comm. 
1.2: Customs Comm. 2: Honor System Comm. 2: Phi Beta 
Kappa: Founders Club: Cope Fellowship. 

"BMOC" is not a term loosely bandied around at Haverford. 
While this may contribute to the official feeling that we are just 
one happy family, it also bespeaks perhaps a lack of full aware- 
ness of the considerable effort and effect of such undergrads as 
Dave Morgan. In private life he is ai student of "phi bete" 
proportions, an achievement fortunately requiring only some 
forty hours a week to maintain, i Public "space fillers" have 
included Drama Club, Glee Club, track, Service Fund chairman- 
ship, and, most importantly, a senior year of an additional forty 
hours a week as Council president. That just about leaves time 
for nightly chasings back and forth to Bryn Mawr, and daily 
midafternoon naps. Dave loves his bed so well he even studies 
there, propped up on pillows and quarantined safely from the 
world by the door which sanitation demands to confine the great 
clouds of pipe smoke. But those unfamiliar with this happy 
domestic scene may better remember Dave clinging resolutely to 
the Roberts rostrum mid the storm of a Students' Association 

Track 1.2.3: Students' Council 1. president 4; Glee Club 1.2.3: Drama 
Club 1.2. president 3; Curriculum Conim. 3: Honor System Comm. 2: 
Service Fund Chairman 3: Class' President 1; Founders Club: Phi Beta 


Werner, who conceals a golden blinder beneath "plain 
dress", has moved througli his four years of Quaker 
education by leaps and bounds: over the soccer field, 
around the track, and across the dance floor (he calls 
it interpretive dancing). The explosive "pe . . choo 
. poo" of his soccer boot and the poker face which 
marked his glide over the hurdles can hardly be for- 
gotten or duplicated. The poker face remained even 
amid the adulation of all Bryn Mawr while singing 
and strumming through the Octet's three and a half 
good numbers. His slightly frayed roommates have 
felt his impact and have understood . . . "Werner! Damn 
it! You know I alwavs get hurt and then you're sorry 
for a month." Greg is in trouble with Mulls again 
and an evening of quiet study is lost somewhere 
between Werner's nose and that one brilliant pillow 
slash by Alexander. Behind this vicious infighter is 
the soul of upstanding Quaker boyhood, a favorite 
shirt, chicken gizzards saved for Mom, and a Werner 
way of walking. "Shape-up, Mulls." Oh you know 
he will. 

Soccer 1.2. captain 3,4: Track 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1.2,3,4; 
Octet 1,2.3,4; Customs Comm. 2; Customs Evaluation Comm. 
1; Dining Room Comm. 2, chairman 4; Class Night 1.2.3; 
Chemistry Club 3. secv.-treas. 4: Varsity Club: Triangle. 




"Whatta you guys tryiii' to do? That guy's l)ig enough 
to go deer huntin' with a switch,"' roared the National 
Aggie coach as he saw one of his L50 Ih. stalwarts 
receiving the wrong end of a Murray forearm. 
Although one of the most formidable individuals ever 
to wear a Haverford football uniform, Wally's career 
was brought to a premature end \\lien one irate oppo- 
nent reasoned that deer hunters would be relatively in- 
effective if their knees were weakened from behind. 
Enemy mission accomplished, Wally was dragged to 
the lockers, put on crutches, and sent on his way, a 
devout anti-jock from that fatal day on. In academic 
pursuits, Wally was far from injury-prone. As a four- 
year day student, he kept up with the "coop group" but 
was one of the few not to suffer from the "vidiot" 
grade-period depression. After an intensive study into 
the virtues of medicine and law, marriage and chastity, 
Wally has decided to attend Penn Law School, marry 
Judy, and preach his socio-religious dogma to a more 
attentive audience tlian Haverford cynics, in the inim- 
itable Murray style of debate: loud, louder, and loudest. 
Football 1.2,3: Basketball 1; Track 1,2,3,4; Record 3; Cus- 
toms Comm. 2; Varsity Club, vice-president 4; Beta Rho 


The Ballad of Bennv Newcomb - 

On a cold and wintry evening 
A form into the darkness slips. 
Its the ghost of Leeds Casino 
Bringing cards and poker chips. 

There is no one here to greet 

No "Haw Newkie"' echoes near. 
Gone the all-night poker parties. 
Gone the Moore girls and the 


Into the first floor lounge he 

And sighs himself down in a 

"Got a ciggie-boo?" he asks. 
But Russ has gone, and Shep's 

not there. 

Gone the friends of 12 Llovd 

Gone the grind for Douglas 

S tee re ; 
No more poker. Leeds Casino. 
And Benny Newcomb wipes a 


Glee Club 1,2,3,4: Debating Society 

1, secy. 2. mgr. 3. president 4. 




Charlie finally gave in; after fighting the battle 
between the humanities and the sciences for three years, 
he finally found it impossible to reconcile the two and 
therefore decided to give up science and study only 
mathematics. He found a peaceful solitude in the 
company of mathematicians, for the Physics Depart- 
ment had been making slanted comments on the value 
of math and mathematicians in general, except when 
math is uinigorously applied to science. When Charlie 
decided to leave the bustle of campus, he retired to 
Scull House, his humble abode for the past three years. 
He entered Scull while it still had its reputation, and 
quickly the character of Scull changed; whether 
Charlie or the Dean had more effect, no one knows. 
In three years we should find Charlie behind a desk 
piled high with scraps of paper with strange doodlings 
on them. On the wall will be the sheepskin engraved 
with his name and the Ph.D. On the blackboard will 
be various circles and scjuares, combined with assorted 
Greek letters. Occasionally he will have to move to a 
seminar room to teach his three students the peculiar- 
ities of numbers, simple groups, and complex variables. 
Phi Beta Kappa. 


George is a victim of five deadly subjects: Joan, Economics, 
Statistics, California, and Miscellaneous. "There's no doubt in 
mv mind that Joan is best of the five.'" "All human nature is 
based, ultimately, on supply and demand. No matter what 
course I take I can work an economics paper in and get a good 
grade." "California wines are, on the average, better than 
French. I know, I used to work in a liquor store." "Birth con- 
trol techniques can be made only 95 Sc effective. I know, I read 
it in the Yale Report." "Well, I think pacifism has something 
to do with Quakerism — in the long run." This astute economics 
major spends much of his time sleeping or else looking for new 
ways to sleep. "I only hope Joan will let me get twelve hours 
of sleep a night." George can generally be counted upon to 
make the Moore scene. But he's sensitive about this trait: 
"Why are you guys always picking on me?" The inevitable 
answer is that we LIKE you, George. And truth to tell, if he 
had it to do all over again, George would have no trouble find- 
ing roommates. 

J.V. Soccer 1; J.V. Tennis 1.2.3; News 2, sports editor 3; Rules Comm. 
4; Social Comm. 2,3,4; Tri-College Dance Comm., chairman 3: Econom- 
ics Club 2, secy. 3, vice-president 4; Beta Rho Sigma; Founders Club. 


Is this Socrates in our midst? 


One inisht think so when he meets 

leisurelv across campus. 

and talks with Dave Potter, strolling 
Dave is a hit older than the average senior, and with his addi- 
tional age he has acquired much wisdom. Part of his perspicac- 
ity comes from the fact that, unlike most sheltered Haverfordians, 
Dave hrings with him to the campus a taste of the cold, imper- 
sonal outside world. He is a sid)urbanite, hut he does not like 
to be called a coward because he fled the confusion of the city. 
He was "the man in the grev flannel suit" for awhile until the 
campus lured him hack. Dave spends a considerable amount 
of his time teachinii at the Devereux Schools. He intends to con- 
tinue there tem]3orarily w^hile undertaking graduate work in edu- 
cation. His newly acquired wile lias restricted his peripatetic 
activities somewhat, hut he is still not at a loss for words. Dave 
has been a valualjle member of all his classes where he is certain 
always to make his presence known in the Socratic approach. 
Haverford is glad he returned: he did not look good in a grey 
flannel suit — tweed is much more becoming. 
News 1: WHRC, treasurer 1, production mgr. 2, station mgr. 3; Collec- 
tion Speakers Comm. 2.3: Meeting Comin. 3: Cultural Exchange Comm. 
of Young Friends, chairman. 


From out of the blizzard on a cold winter's eve in the 
north country, four forms appear, plodding along on 
snow shoes. One comrade is obviously more experi- 
enced in this form of travel, and his exhausted com- 
panions are seen to collapse under a convenient fir 
tree. "Ken, how did you ever persuade us to come so 
far for a weekend trip during the semester? We're 
pooped, and besides, tliink of the work piling up." 
■"Go on with you ! A man's able to lire up here. Lots 
of exercise, as much sleep as you want, none of tlie 
'benefits' of civilization, and we know the steaks will 
be cooked!" "Tf we ever get there!" "Piffle, this is 
nothing. Did I ever tell you about the time Great- 
grandfather Cole took a hike when it was 40 below? 
Not that tliat"s anything disturbing, but I suppose you'd 
be cold . . ." But before he could finish, a Marine 
Corps recruiter came by in a snow weasel and offered 
the group a ride back to town. The three intellectuals 
piled in. leaving Ken and the snowflakes to cover the 
tracks which now defiled his natural paradise. 
Glee Club 1.2,3,4; SCM. district chairman 3,4: Peace Action 
Fellowship, chairman 3,4; Regional Advisory Comm. of 
World I nixersitv Service 3,4. 



Dear Mom, Today I've been comforting D. Vious Steere by 

assuring him there's common ground between science and religion. 
Here's a case when my background in Bil) Lit was more helpful 
than that in physics; he just could not make head nor tail of E^ 
mc"= Inner Light. Jane and I had a magnificent spiritual ex- 
perience following our engagement: together we painted a picture 
of the duck pOnd! She's at Scull every evening, but we're getting 
plenty done -^— honest! Please renew my subscription to The Wall 
Street Journal. I like to keep track of my portfolio every day. 
How 'bout old Polaroid jumping three points yesterday?! Our 
Octet ought to wow all those Southern belles on our Spring trip. 
My gallivantin' is creating "domestic" repercussions: Jane calls 
me the Haverford Songl)ird; I call her Scrunchums. I guess Edu- 
cational Psych is really our gut tliis semester, but it's interesting 
anyhow. Kids arc really complex, you know? That little boy I 
was tutoring turned out to be a genius! Gotta go apartment-hunt- 
ing now, for next year at Temple Med. We're goin' to look first in 
South Philly. Ha! Yours in scouting, Allen. 

J.V. Soccer 1; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Neivs. Bus. Mgr. 3: Octet; Record, 
Hus. Staff 4; Glass Sec"y 2; Social Gommittee 2; Founders Glub 4; Triangle 


Rumor has it that Geoff is a l)eing from anotlier world. 
The man of signs, satellites, and Margot has been trying 
to return to a place called "Kenilworth" for four years. 
He has turned finally to the satellite-tracking unit behind 
the Field House, scanning for an outgoing flight. Three 
years of working for WHRC failed to give him transmis- 
sion beyond Scull House. That his earthbound four 
years might not be in vain, Geoff has been cramming his 
head full of sweet somethings to whisper in Margot's ear. 
He is the only person in the area with the complete works 
of Edmund Spenser. There can be no doubt of Geoff's 
supernatural powers. When Santa Glaus was fatally in- 
jured in a sleigh accident last December, Geoff was the 
first to know. Also, he has been able to find obscure 
quotations from the old masters whicli had been heretofore 
undiscovered. An artful announcement over his door 
heralds his latest discovery: "Through these portals pass 
the oddest germs — Louis Pasteur, 1843". After grad- 
uation Geoff has scheduled a blast-off from the Leeds 
parking lot to "Kenilworth," confident that he'll finally 
reach escape velocity. 

WHRG 2, Board 3,4; Class Night 2,3,4. 



Dave is one of tlie almighty 12' (, hut with a difference; 
he is a militaiil pacifist. At least twice a year he makes 
a pilgrimage to refuel his inner light at that Mecca of 
the Holy Quaker Empire, Earlham College. This jour- 
ney became increasingly necessary as Dave accfuired room- 
mates who preached the decadent philosophies of war, 
alcoholism and organized religion. Quite a bit of Da- 
vid's time at Haverford has been connected with running. 
His first two years were spent on the track and soccer 
fields, while his last two he kept in shape with contin- 
uous trips to Bryn Mawr. The number of trips per day 
was finally reduced to five by bringing Bryn Mawr to 
103 Leeds. His diligence was eventually acknowledge(l 
by the Varsity Club, which presented him with the story 
of his life, "Man Against Woman". After two years of 
horrid Model T-dium, he graduated to a distinguished 
Model A with the top blown off. As a final distinction. 
Dave was prominent as that rare specimen, a true chemist 
in the chemistry clique. Even he reshuffled liis beakers, 
however, and goes off to graduate school as a /;/ochemist. 

J.V. Soccer 1.2; Track 1.2: Glee Club; RecoTil Patronage 
Mgr. 4; Chemistry Club 1.4, Sec'y-Treas. 2.3; P.A.F. 1; Haver- 
ford-Br",n Mawr Younp; Frienrls 1.2. Treas. 3.4. 


When pressed for a post-morlem on exams, Jack invariably replies, 
"Oh, I think I passed it." This leaves the inquirer approximately 
where he began, for Jack's humility belies a 90-plus average. The 
only astrophysics major gracing the Haverford campus. Jack emerg- 
es from Louis' Hideaway long enough to challenge and defeat one 
and all at chess, sing in the Glee Club, select Collection speakers, 
and take charge of physics labs. This is not to mention frequent 
non-academic trips to BMC. His 1953 Mercury, held together bv 
strong language and "occasional tinkering," leaves the Lloyd park- 
ing lot in a cloud of oil smoke, scheduled to arrive at BMC not 
more than half an hour later. Like a friendly Papa Bear, Jack 
herds the unsuspecting Prides-of-McBride into his station wagon, 
allaying all fears of Club 13 with protestations of innocence and 
sworn recitations of the Boy Scout oath. Since those halcvon Club 
13 days. Jack has settled down to quieter conquests and even higher 
grades with his eye on Harvard Med and all those girls schools in 
the Boston area. If his wagon is willing. Jack will be there. 

Glee Club Vi'HRC 1: Chess Club 1.2,3,4; Mountaineers 1.2: Cur- 
riculum Committee 4. 



Although Charlie personified the "Ivy League" freshman 
at tlie Itiiversitv of Pennsylvania, his desire to hurst the 
honds of eonforniily and to further his well grounded 
intellectual interests led to a hopeful transfer to Haver- 
ford's "L'topia". Alas, under a deluge of work Charlie's 
intellectualisni waned but his conformity disappeared. 
Discarding work, he concentrated on engaging professors 
in face-to-face repartee, from which neither party 
emerged luiscathed. He will be remembered for his three 
day versions of the most taxing economic courses and his 
pursuit of erroneous subject matter. A connoisseur of 
luxuries he could not afford, Chailie's schedule included 
periodic visits to Tenth, complemented by (juiet bliss 
alone in his room with "Jack Rose ". His non-conform- 
ing social life featured long ])eriods of dormancy, in- 
terspersed with violent fortnightly outbursts. As an ath- 
lete, Charlie's better-than-average J.V. tennis playing par- 
alleled his better-than-average temper. Haverford has tak- 
en its toll of this Renaissance man. Unequipped with 
enough motivational drive for the twentieth century, 
Charlie hopes to lead a quiet life of "avoidance of need- 
less complexity". He has dreams of "westward to Ta- 
hiti", moonlit nights, sparkling lagoons, and bare, beau- 
tiful native simplicity. 

J.V. Tennis 2,3; Commencement Speaker Committee 4: Econ- 
nniirs Cliili 2. treasurer 3, president 4. 


There is a limited class of people at Haverfoid who can hardly wait 
whenever a newcomer is around to point proudly and announce with 
a slight catch in the voice. "And that is the Chemistry Building," as 
if it were unquestionably the only possible point of interest to those 
with any discrimination at all. By no means the least of these 
scientific stalwarts is Joe. who in fact was so concerned to spread 
his message that he joined the Sub-Frosh Guide Committee in his 
sophomore year and so has been able to accomplish three years' 
worth of showing people the Chem Building. He sometimes carries 
his enthusiasm for chemical academics so far that he even threatens 
eventually to join the ranks of the torturers who devise the fiendish 
exams! One of Joe's big problems at this point is discovering the 
peculiar approach which would make chemistry Friendly; another 
is wondering why all eligible Quaker girls aren't chemists. One 
might observe that neither side of these dilennnas has been wholly 
neglected, but neither has the great synthesis been achieved. Per- 
haps he'll find the catalyst at Cornell next year. 

Big Brotlier Committee 2.3. chairman 1: Commencement Speaker Commit- 
tee, chairman 4; Customs Evaluation Connnittee 2; Honor System Commit- 
tee 4; Meeting Committee 3,4; Chemistry Club 1,2.3,4; Haverford — Bryn 
Mawr Young Friends 1, Chairman 2.3.4; Haverford Representative to Mid- 
Atlantic Region College Committee. AFSC. 3.4. 


"Call me Zeus," he told the wide-eyed goddesses at the mixer. 
When they refused, Dave pui chased drums, harhells, and a snow- 
white chariot, hut soon hecame so conspicuous that he was forced 
to withdraw into Continental style monastic meditation. This 
friar's contemplation, well within the tradition of Franciscan mus- 
ings, led him to a fervent interest in foreign and domestic affairs. 
Being hasicallv a man of ex-rather than in-hibition, Dave left the 
quiet of his cell to proselytize his political and social theories 
througlioiil all of Gaul. Upon his return from this strange inter- 
lude, his liretlnen noticed a pronounced change in his mode of 
existence: liis habit was uncuffed. his white chariot was sacrificed 
for a more ascetic blue goatcart. and a former aversion to science 
was of necessity attenuated by a prolonged reliance upon modern 
miracle drugs. However, Dave's devotion to sacred modern jazz 
(a la Ludwig von Silver. Johann S. Blakey. George Frideric Col- 
trane) remained a dominant theme in his life. Out of this strangely 
monastic yet wordly experience is emerging a business-ambassador 
with a distinctive approach to international commerce and world 

J.V. Raskrtl.all 1: Track 2: Class Muht 2.4. 


Five vears ago Dave experienced Freshman English. He 
found a huge wall covered with dials Init no controls, so 
he went in search of a button to push. Six months in the 
army taught him that buttons did exist — ones that 
worked. He gave his corporal a copy of One-Upmanship 
and threw the platoon into chaos for weeks. This showed 
him the way. Leaving the army in dire need of recivili- 
zation. he went to Europe, was educated (in both mind 
and bodv) in Parisian French, then ^vent on tour by scoot- 
er. On returning to school he looked for a major that 
offered the closest analogue to the joyous world of Dada, 
which he had discovered abroad, and found it among the 
black boxes and buttons of the physics lab. Though lie 
knew buttons could usually be relied on. he found oc- 
casional campus denizens who appeared to have lost their 
buttons. They shook his faith. Sadly, he left tlie lab, 
took up French as a pastime, sang madrigals, wrote Wen- 
dy music for his recorder, still happily pushing buttons 
when provoked, retreating finally to the mountains — 
the only thing that "stands up and treats you like a man." 

Cricket 3.4: Drama Club 2.3: French Club 2.4: Glee Club 1,2,3; 
Mountaineers 3. expedition head 4: Arts Council 3.4: BMC Arts 
Xijrht 3.1: Madrijial Sinsers t. 


From the immaculate Number Nine Leeds, a room carpeted with 
Wall Street Journals, there came at three o'clock in the morning 
the clickety-clack of a typewriter. Richie was typing a Soners 
paper and had only six hours to go. The sweat on his brow came 
not from fear of the paper being late, but rather from the fear 
that Fairchild Camera might not make the big jump and go off 
the board. He did not need to worry about either. As usual, his 
paper and his stock speculation were successful. Although he 
played basketball in his earlier years at College, his attitude to- 
wards athletics gradually fell under the influence of the downtown 
odds-makers. A skillful card player, he captained the Bridge Team 
but preferred games having higher stakes. When not occupying 
his receptacle, or when not in the community pig-pen, he could be 
found either at Tenth, the Toddle House (with a masterburger), 
or at Smoky Joe's at Penn. Richie had enough credits to leave the 
College after first semester senior year and to gain some practical 
experience in the world of ticker-tape and double-or-nothing. 
Basketball 1,3; Tennis 1; Caucus Club 3; Economics Club 3,4. 

•^ .s»,»- 

Fred's four year sojourn at the Number One Men's In- 
tellectual Plateau was marked by a sharp disintegration 
of his frustration-aggression ])e]iavior pattern, i.e., wrest- 
ling with one Alexander virtually ceased, and there was 
a gigantic upswing in the sale of Ivy-green "Tower Hill" 
sweat shirts. It is tragic to note how easily this oft- 
bearded character was swayed by irresponsible classmates 
into reckless Siberian espionage, conducted from an Alas- 
kan trawler cleverly disguised as Mrs. Khrushchev. Res- 
cued from psychological limbo jjy the Carnegie people, 
Fred took the front door to the Comnumist Motherland 
for a summer of mutual brainwashing. This experience 
was extremely educational, or so Freddie informed the 
Collected student body, supported by a pitcher of vodka. 
Stepping from his role as John Foster Schulze, he set 
about making excuses for his corruption-ridden laundry 
business of junior year. This blot on his reputation was 
eventually forgiven when, taking up his Improvement Bat, 
Cricketer Schulze belabored his opponents with typical 
Russian diplomacy. With all the wickets bowled, Fred 
probably will always owe us that one white shirt and jje 
prepared (in three languages) to make a moving contrilni- 
tion to the world of epic last-minute literature. 
Cricket 1,2,3, captain 4; Glee Club 1,2,3; International Club 1 ; 
Russian Club 4; Arts Council, preseident 3; Founders Club 4. 


Although claiming to l)e a native of North Jersey, Steve is re- 
garded by his classmates as having emerged from tlio dank depths 
of the skating pond. It is liere that lie and his fellow freshmen 
engaged in a battle of Homeric proportions; in so doing, he dis- 
tinguished himself as a warrior extraordinaire and a member of 
the least but not last senior class. Not content with confining his 
aquatic activities to the pond, Steve carried the battle to the steps 
of Barclay, evidence of which is preserved in a previous edition 
of the Record. This introduction says nothing of Steve's zealous 
adoration for classical music. Availing himself of the College's 
musical "facilities," he has sung second bass in the Glee Club 
for four years, to say nothing of the faculty's allowing him free 
Monday evenings for Ormandy's sake. Steve's social life has 
been more than adequate, serving as inspiration to the "Bring 
Bryn Mawr to Haverford" movement. His favorite recreational 
activity is golf — three times a day, all day, every day. Steve's 
major academic interest lies in American history; he plans to 
combine teaching it with the closely allied field of summer camp- 

Golf 1.2,3, captain 4: Glee Club 1.2.3,4: IVews, News Editor 3,4: WHRC 
1.2.3: Big Brother Committee 3,4: Founders Club 4. 


I saw the best hind of my generation (intoned the half-naked musel 
struggling through the grey dawn to make another deadline, 
typing six words a minute. 

who long ago went from Lloyd to Barclay to Ardmore to bleak oblivion, 

returning in nontechnology. creeping from chemistry to French, 
Founders and freedom, 

who filled his life with unnumbered unread unreasonable paperbacks, 
spending his time sinking into indices and indexes, 
and who noised with machinery and guitar many colors of incredible 
ethnomusicology : whose machinery turned against him wailing Proko- 
viev, and whose instrument forsake him in divisibility irreparable. 

who took plane to Europe, slept in ruins, turned over his mind and scooter, 
mysteriouslv returned having seen truth in an elbow on the Appian 

who seized upon the ultimate, grasped for the final union, went classic and 
modern at the same time, finally realized what the true value of 
universal education was. 

and then graduated. 

Basketball, asst. mgr. 1.2. mgr. 3: Drama Club 3.4: Glee Club 1.2.3: 

News I: "^HKC 3.4: Arts Council 3.4: French Club 2.3. Veep 4: Varsity 




The courier dashes across the Siberian-Manchuriaii 
border. He is tired and dusty, having secretly traveled 
from Moscow by camel train, Vespa scooter, and yak 
l)ack. Furtivelv he feels at his breast where rest tlie 
pilfered papers which contain the fate of his nation. 
Will he make it? A guard suddenly emerges from the 
fog, challenging the lonely figure. Our hero does not 
pause or falter; "Ah so," he states. The guard's 
deceived; he calls up a rickshaw boy and the deter- 
mined desperate diplomat is carried at lightning trot 
into the distance, towards success. Wlien did this hap- 
pen? What does it mean? . . . We must confess that 
we are projecting; our hero is none other than Lou 
Sheitelman, multi-linguist, budding foreign seiTice 
man. Yet even here at Haverford he's shown hope of 
approaching the limits set above. He is known for 
hard work, passionate belief in his principles, and the 
ability to adapt to all kinds of circumstances. 
Through the years we have seen the gleam grow within 
his eyes — now he's been accepted for the foreign 
service: he will not fail. 

Nems 1.2. associate editor 3. managing editor 4; Record 3, 
associate editor 4; Debate Society 1,2, president 3: Inter- 
national Club 1.2.3: Founders Club. 


I sing a song to days of yore. 
And ginger mixed with rye. 
Two and twenty years of age. 
An English major. I. 

Stir this well with soccer games, 
And dates in firelight's gloom. 
"With water fill the buckets, 

men ! " 
With bread, the dining room. 

Soccer 1,3,4; Glee Club 1,3,4; News. 
Comm. 1,2,3,4. 

Remember Greg and Ben, ah 

When wasting times with gags, 
Of lighter fluid under doors 
And milorganite in bags. 
Shed not a tear, for when I'm 

I'll thank the gods that be; 
For academic paths I took, 
(And the Bryn Mawr girl with 

me. ) 
, sports associate 4; Class Night 



Three inuo an exile and yel ever returning, Jon evinced an 
affection for Haverford that few can equal. He was indiscrim- 
inate in services to other students and excessive in the energy 
wliich he applied to the administration's problems. To have read 
ihe circus Skeltonics was to give witness to a single Teacup 
emanation. Imt there is need of a more complete testament to 
Jon's |)resence and influence. The frequenters of the Teacup 
were |)rivy to might) erections of the mind, both scholarly and 
ad lib. to the most subtle of textual readings (e.g. why Little 
W omen is paradoxical), and to the most significant of parties. 
W hen brewing. Jon abandoned even vegetables to the advance- 
ment of philosophy and its understanding of Time and Myth. 
And when eliuUient. he neglected no subject in making final 
pronouncements. Tall, spare, and uncompromising. Jon was one 
ot the most stalile fixtures on campus. H we are to remember 
eccentricity with fondness and enjoyment, then we should recall 
also talent continually realized with a mind to the best use of our 
own abilities. For, French notwithstanding. Jon's integrity, crea- 
tive scholarship and academic discipline could well serve as 
exemplary principles for all those professing studentship. 
Revue, editor 3,4: WHRC Constitutional Revision Coitim. 3; 
Curriculum Comm. 3. chairman 4: Honor System Comm. 3,4; Arts 
Council 3.4: Peace Action Fellowship 1.2: Philosophv Club; 
SCM 3.4. 


The chair was brightlv patterned and solidly con- 
structed when it arrived. Browny had carefully sup- 
ervised its crating in Pittsburgh, and cared for it pas- 
sionately during his last three years at Haverford. He 
sat in it with book in hand, plowing slowly through 
half of every English-language classic. He sat in it 
with book in lap. dozing soundly through half of every 
pre-examination dav. He sat there and the old chair 
faded, toiii and woin. Perhaps the tatters came when 
Brownv slid out onto the floor. There on the rug 
stained with his scattered pipe tobacco with the type- 
writer he ijeat unmercifully, he composed. The Hav- 
erford !\ews was created mystically from thousands of 
scraps of vellow paper. "Masterfully done," "sensi- 
tive and perceptive" English papers were written at 
the last mimite and from a bare minimum of prepara- 
tion. The secret ingredient, no secret from his friends, 
is at the other end from what wore his chair. Browny's 
intelligence and his insights on most any subject imag- 
inable are frightening to faculty and fellow students. 
His moral judgments are equally keen and rigorous. 
He will not take his chair to Oxford next year, but 
there are other chairs ahead. 

Fencing Crickei A'eic.s. associate editor 1.2,3. 
editor 4: Debate Societv 1. president 2: Class President 2,3,4; 
\ arsit\ Club: Founders Club: Phi Beta Kappa. 





Leland Stevenson's stay at Haverford has been a four year mission 
to the barbarians, in one sense as the spreader of the seven liberal 
arts, in another as the uncliallenged leader of our small but plucky 
Mormon colony. Leland's palatial domain in Yarnall liouse testi- 
fies to his integration of these two motives. It is from headquart- 
ers there that he emanates the subtle proselytizing influence of the 
Latter Day Saints, if not by Biblical exegesis in project papers for 
Mr. Horn, by the austerity of his monastic rule: it is rumored that 
lie sleeps only on the floor. Yarnall house is also the site of the 
Stevenson Museum, wliich includes records, paintings, and tomes 
on architecture and landscape design. Every week the curator jour- 
neys to the Barnes Foundation in Merion for training in the plastic 
arts; at the same time, Stevenson the capitalist pours the profits 
of his ventures in horticulture into the cultivation of his artistic 
garden. Stevenson the sportsman has this year forsaken the racing 
bicycle for the bucolic pleasures of the bridle path; next year Le- 
land tlie evangelist will crown his efforts here with a mission to 
the infidels at the Stanford Law School. 

Sailing 3,4: Glee Club 1,2.3.4: Orchestra 2,3; Class Night 2,3; Debating 
Society 1; Economics Club 2,3,4; International Club 2,3,4; Philosophy 
Club 2.3.4. 


Dan's first two years were characterized by long study 
hours in the library and long weekend hours preparing 
Bryn Mawr girls for future polls on "typical" Haverford 
students. The prospects of organic chemistry, added to 
this already rigorous schedule, brouglit Dan to the definite 
conclusion that it was time for a long, long trip. He 
spent his junior year in the capital of the "Kingdom of 
Bavaria." Not much is known about his life there, for 
his letters were usually written after a visit to tlie "Hof- 
brauhaus." His friends plan to publish these under the 
title "Innocence Al>road." He returned as a "Furor Teu- 
tonicus" proposing to reform American politics, women, 
and religion. To realize the more important of these 
goals, he made many trips to BMC in his new VW. Crit- 
icism of American traditions has subsided, however; now 
there is only the regret that medical training does not 
leave time for the study of art, Heine, and Thomas Mann. 
The West will provide the "Lebensraum" his somewhat 
boisterous character seeks; his utter frankness and keen 
perception will be missed at Haverford as his Volkswagen 
heads for Stanford, leaving his beloved Munchen even 
further behind. 

J.V. Baseball 1; Glee Club 1.2,4; Record 1: German Club 1.2,4; 
International Club 1.4. 




A Ijelated attempt to grind for dear old physics and an 
off-campus apartment forced "Sheriff John Stone" 
to leave most peoples alone this year; nevertheless he has 
continued liis search for ?. Academically this has yield- 
ed a record as irregular as the foothills of tht; Rockies 
(with corresponding intimations of heights to come), and 
tiic dubious distinction of appearing in two consecutive 
Records. The humanist latent in the scientist has made 
less erratic progress toward understanding. A year's so- 
journ in Cambridge (Mass.) ("Let's see. that's four con- 
certs, two plays and a Bergman film this week; maybe 
the burly next . . . "), and extensive summer wanderings 
make it difficult for John to claim his hillbilly heritage. 
Second semester, a fugitive from M.I.T. added a bit of 
Amsterdam English to tlie solitude of 457 Lancaster, and 
a few more staples to the daily diet of one lialf-gallon 
of ice cream. The Stone Lii)rary of Recorded Music was 
also restored to operation, to the consternation of the fire- 
man Ijelow. Over the years the attack on B.M. has mel- 
lowed into a more mature plea for co-operation: '"Any- 
body want to help clean an apartment?" The future? 
Well, like time is relative, man. 
Wresthn- 2.3.1. 

Poised witli coffee cup in hand, eyebrows set in a Gothic arch, 
Dudley sharpens, aims and deftly delivers another barbed comment. 
His pointed wit shatters the forms of convention, leaving the novice 
puzzled as to how he might rebuild the broken edifice. Many suc- 
cessful Class Nights have resounded with enthusastic response to 
his humor. Not thoroughlv convinced that man in anv form is better 
than a pig satisfied. Dud demonstrated his empirical searching for 
trutli in a three-year Barclay residence. His year in Leeds can per- 
haps be explained by his curiosity about the best of all possible 
worlds. Dud's serious interest in philosophy has led iiim deep into 
its inquiries, and has also revealed the basic concern with which he 
views life. He manifests an inexhaustable love for the dialectic 
in his readiness to talk on any subject. Plato to Peanuts. His fond- 
ness for sports cars serves further to illustrate this duplicity of 
character. Ideally. Dudley should be described as an idealist. 
Vi'hen the humanistic sum of his compassion, his sensitivity, and in- 
exora!)le houestv is augmented by the medium of his incisive, caustic 
wit. there results the efficacious idealist. 

Glee Club 1: Record 3: Class Nijrht 2.4. director 3: Philosophy Club 2.3. 
president k 



Under his black cloud of pipe tobacco, Sam left the 
combines of Cornell Engineering School to receive an 
education at Haverford. Sam can most often be seen 
oscillating lietween Sharpless and the Dining Hall. 
Famed as the pied piper of the frosh physics hopefuls, 
because he is most often found pied, the tall-one has 
become renowned for promoting WHRC reception and 
installing a direct telephone line to Fay Selove, much 
to the dismay of Aaron Lemonick. A wizard with elec- 
tronics, wine, women, and song, he has succeeded in 
promoting stereophonic sonar for recording the cjuan- 
tity and quality of the above. Sam is one of the few 
to have found Haverford an electrifying experience. 
He has succeeded in atrophying through college with 
the help of Squash, which he plays by dropping com- 
puters from Sharpless roof on luckless Tom Benham. 
His notoriety extends to the soccer field where he bol- 
stered a flagging senior intramural season. Standing 
head and shoulders above his contemporaries, Sam has 
taken a position in the Chestnut Hill Academy lavatory 
where he will work out his days. 
WHRC. technical director 3,4. 


Dick, a determined explorer of strange new "far-out" regions of 
human consciousness, has emerged victorious from the conserva- 
tive opposition he has encountered during Iiis Haverford career. 
He entered the college (piietly enough, practicing a piano in 
spite of a l)roken arm. Through the turn of the year he was 
seen to molt, exposing an adult hide of cutting satiricism beneath 
the youthful fur. As the angry young man of the music depart- 
ment, he established a new trend of composition in student Col- 
lection concerts with his "Disagreeable Suite for Piano," which 
required the performer to play inside the piano as well as at the 
keyboard. Creative originality of this sort also embarrassed his 
housemates at Third Floor Yarnall, who were the victims of his 
unending and as yet unfulfilled quest for "the Perfect Prank." 
Then the great fire forced him to evacuate Yarnall two months 
before the end of his senior year. Now, carefully confined in 
Second Floor Barclay, Dick turns his attention to exciting plans 
for the future. Next Fall he will study music abroad, preferably 
in Paris, where he can afford, without the sobering Quaker influ- 
ence, to 1)6 esoteric, mischievious, or both. 

Football, assistant mgr. 1; News 3, music editor 4; Glee Club 1,2,3; 
WHRC 2: Dormitory Comm. 3; Arts Council 3.4. 


A representative to Maverfoid from down under — the equator, 
that is — Boh. eame to four years on the \hiin Line from wild, 
exotie Argentina. Besides, hi> Dutch hackground added 
a further. solid->to(k. iuteinational Uiyer that has too unfortun- 
ately l)eeu shroiuled to fellow students l)y Bolj"s reticence. He 
takes his history major seriously; in fact, he spent last summer 
at Penn learning that the Haverford department does live up to 
its reputation for lengthy assignments. Between his sophomore 
and junior years. Boh traveled to Europe and acquired an Italian 
scooter, which he proudly hrought hack for quick transportation 
hetween Ben Cooper's house and the dining hall. Certain con- 
trolling authorities became concerned that Bob had no insurance 
for his scooter and confiscated it imtil graduation. Undaunted, 
Bob hopped on a bike, loosening his ever-present scarf a little 
for the reduced wind velocity. Bob remembers his efforts as 
prop manager for tlie show that served to train two winning pro- 
ductions, the Class of '60's Freshman Class Night show. Bob 
will probabl) return to Argentina next year — the gauchos on 
the Pampa must soon grow accustomed to the Dutch-American 
Haverfordian on the Lambretta. 
Glee Club 1.2,3.4: Class MhIu 1. 


Marc Wedner is known to us as an incessant, often 
vitriolic, imaginative and hysterically funny speaker; 
a master of censure and the denuding verbal capsule. 
In conversation with him. it is impossible to get 
through the conventional openings. If his is not the 
dominant voice in discussion, it is a sign tliat he is not 
listening at all. The air when he speaks is stocked 
with an unthinkable \arict\ of props ready to aid him 
in making his point: auditors of asides, magazines of 
machinegun anmumition, countenancers of exasperated 
looks, etc. His feet are long enough so that the inter- 
val between heel and toe is sufficient to generate sus- 
pense; and for four years, the right of that pair of long 
feet has been slapping to jazz under divers campus 
piano?. He is bent far more strongly than most to 
translorm itimiediacy of daily experience into general 
articulation?, and thn- ti> bring it before the eyes of 
his mind. He ha.- now got himself a wife. His apart- 
ment has got a piano in it. He remains indefeasiliK 
a binidlc of \ilal energy, a strong case of life. The 
dead air ekes a living from him. 
nrama Club 2, .3; Peace Action Fellowship 1.2: Jazz. 




Whisking himself from a snug, three-year Ijerth in Yarnall, Norm 
ensconsed himself in a cubicle in wide-open Leeds for his final year. 
He had no trouble adjusting to this totally new concept, since he is 
by nature congenial and friendly; l)ut there were times when Norm 
let his hair down and emitted a deep sigh for the good old Yarnall 
days, especially on "Moore nights." To know Norm is to ap- 
preciate the fact that he does not belong in the "jock" category, al- 
though he manned the dikes for Roy Randall for four years (with 
occasional All-East nomination), rounding out his career as co-cap- 
tain. Like most athletes. Norm loves the ladies, a fact made almost 
embarrassingly evident by his capable suzerainty of the "Bring- 
Bryn-Mawr-to-Haverford" movement. To guarantee success with 
the parade of lovelies trekking to his door. Norm went the way of 
many a Haverford pre-med and majored in English. A particular 
advantage of this move appears to be the abundant stock of Gellen- 
istic interpretations of Eliot, Joyce, et al., with which he can ply 
his patients just before handing them the bill. 

Football 1.2.3, Co-Capt. 4; Track 1; Ps'ews 3; B.B.-S.F.G. Comm. 4; Varsity 
Club; Founders Club. 


Skillfully dismounting his two-wheeled green stallion and 
daintily ascending the fire escape, Arthur attacks the 
doorway as though it were deliberately challenging his 
entrance to Scull. This obstacle, as all others during the 
day, is rendered powerless by his Sherman-like march. 
Within the secrecy of his room he lays aside his most 
formidal)le weapon — a Harvard bookbag. There to 
welcome him is the only phenomenon which can with- 
stand total conquest — a 5'2" Bryn Mawr beauty. This 
is indeed unique when compared with his successful en- 
deavors as Student Council Treasurer and Record Editor. 
Arthur began his executive rise two summers ago as a 
lowly debt collector for Metropolitan Life, but finding 
his clientele could too easily say "No," he switched to 
Scott Paper where there was a constant daily demand. 
Despite the degenerate influence of three "easy-going" 
roommates, Arthur confines himself to a nightly six-hour 
pajama break. Leaping out of bed and awakening both 
himself and his sleepy alarm clock, Arthur gallops off 
toward campus and a promising future in the field of 
economics. We conclude that his spontaneity is only a 
continual attempt to escape his eternally-pursuing Green 

Football 2; Glee Club 1.2,3; Record, associate editor 3, editor 
4; Students' Association Treasurer 3; Customs Comm. 4; Dorm- 
itory Comm. 3; Rules Comm. 4; Student Affairs Comm. 3; 
Founders Club. 


Oil Monday Ralph was leaving; for Mount Holyoke. On 
Tluirsday lie was still leaving lor Mount Holyoke. Aside 
from a few more than regular "festive" weekends, daily 
letters, and frequent phone calls. Ralph's existence at 
Haverford was essentially a painful one. Geographically 
frustrated, he redirected his energies into a relentless search 
for a knowledge of economics. His well concealed success 
in the stock market and a nonchalant mastery of one hour 
oral finals characterized his triumphs in this endeavor. 
Ralph early esta!)lished himself as Haverford's fin- 
est Softball hurler, featuring a blazing assortment of er- 
ratic pitches. He was famous as basketball manager for 
his preoccupation with preoccupations and for his disor- 
ganized organization — it is not known whether anyone, 
anywhere, took more time to do less. Ralph could often 
be seen working calmly into the night ]ierfecting an artis- 
tic job application letter. Rising quietly from his labors 
at two o'clock, he would complete his ordered day with 
another eighteen page composition to Mount Holy- 
oke. Someday this sincere, sensitive, idealist will be con- 
servatively directing an intricate business operation. But 
on a long awaited June 18, 1960, his future will have 
arrived for sure; with Linda he can't miss. 
Basketball, mgr. 1,2,3; Economics Club 2,3,4. 


Chemist, athlete, and student of Isobel, Norm is one of the few 
fellows to average successfully three dates a week ( with the same 
girl), conduct a thorough study of local pubs and taverns, acquire 
fame as an ardent waterfighter. and still make his way into graduate 
school. Often seen glowering upon emerging from the Chem build- 
ing. Norm has always mused about the equipment he had managed 
to destroy in an afternoon's work. Perhaps through the workings 
of a sub-conscious drive, he has set some sort of l)reakage record 
in his labs. Norm came to Haverford at mid-semesters in his Fresh- 
man year after a glorious career with the U.S. Army ("We privates 
ran the Pentagon"). He brought with him an astounding quantity 
of Old Grandad and a brutal knowledge of bridge which soon 
made him a favorite in card-playing circles all over campus. Dur- 
ing his short but pungent two-and-a-half year say. Norm was in a 
number of extra-curricular activities and picked up enough of the 
Haverford Way to acquire a Bryn Mawr bride and to be admitted 
into Temple's Dent" School his Junior vear. Good luck. "Painless" 

Baseball 2,3; Netvs 2.3: \\ HRC 2.3: Honor Svstem Comm. 3: Budge 
Club 1.2. mjrr. 3: Varsity Club. 






V|\SH -THElf^ "BIGr -gT^DTHEKS GCiOD u\;CKl 




Business Manager 

Associate Editor 

Features Editor 

Copy Editor 

Advertising Manager 




Managing Editor 


Associate Editor 

Sports Editor 

Lay-Out Editor 

Circulation Manager 

Photography Editor 


Associate Editor 

Senior Editor 

Art-and-Photography Assistant 


Patrons Manager 

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Gerrit H. Blauvelt. Vance A. Gage. Philip S. Krone. Roljert P. Marjiie. Peter 
H. Platenius, Charles B. Watkins. 

LITERARY STAFF: A. Armstrong. T. BuUard. A. Davison. C. Duran-Reynals. S. Ertel. F. Harvey. T. Hauri. 
G. Holtzman, M. Kilburn. C. Kimmich. M. LehfelcU. A. Lehner. S. Lewin, K. McLeod. R. S. Miller, 
D. Morgan. C. Read. D. Rosenbaum, L. Scott. J. Z. Smith. B. Speer, D. Summers. M. Williams. L. 
Yearlev: and the Senior Class generallv. 

SPORTS STAFF: H. David, D. Gwatkin, R. Kelly, C. Kimmich, H. Kno.x, H. Pelouze, J. Schamberg, J. Smith, 

M. Spring, G. Tai, R. Wenzel. 
PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: R. Margie. C. Maxfield. E. Reiner. M. R,.dell. F. Roever. J. Rogers. D. Rosenbauni. 

BUSINESS STAFF: T. Beggs. J. Carroll. W. Edgar, J. Franklin. W. Learned. D. Leonard. J. MacRae, J. Ramey, 
R. Sipe. S. Waite. L. Williams. J. Ziegenfuss. 

The editors nould like to thank the follouing jyersons for their kind help: 

MR. THEODORE HETZEL. for the use of many of his i)hotographs. including the spring-and-uinter 
combination on page 7: 

TOSH, jor the signed articles which they so graciously contributed ; 

MR. RICHARD D. KUBIK. for contributing several photographs and keeping the Record staff 
informed on coming events: 

Comptroller ALDO CASELLI. for twice making arrangements for housing the Record during 
spring vacation : 

Registrar FDYTHA C.\RR. for her willing help in keeping the fluctuating rolls of the Class of 1960 
straight for our senior section: 

PETER N. WOLFF, for photographs on the athletic divider and on the "segregation prolesv' page; 

The HA\ ERFORD News, for passing along its extra photographs each week: 

CLARK MAXFIELD ('63l, photographer-supreme, for countless minutes of valuable time atcay from 
such rather important tasks as Freshman English tutorials. Engineering 11 labs, etc. 



To the graduating class of 
— Haverford College — 

we wish to extend our 

heartiest congratulations and best wishes 

for a rewarding future. 

AfcCoiuuedd ^M^JU 




Ardmore's Oldest 

107 Coulter Avenue 

Suburban Square 


Ml 2-5750 

Ml 2-5545 

_y^. ^ulc 


SINCE 1895 



Midway 2-1661 


Paintings Cleaned, Restored, Reguilding 
Framing, Refitting, Mirrors 

"Prints & Pictures For Students' Rooms" 
"Certificates and Diplomas Framed" 


Est. 1845 

Regent LA 5-7330 





Complete Rebuilding of Foreign Cars 
Fuel Injection Service 

James P. Reardon 

519 W. Lancaster Ave. 
Haverford, Pa. 



East Lancaster Avenue and Church Road 
Ardmore, Po. ^, ^_^^^^ 

The Suburban Travel Agency, Inc. 

127 Coulter Avenue! 

Ticket Agency for Scheduled Airlines, Steamships, Tours, Resorts 

//o C^vlra L^narge to ijou ! 

"Hours: Mon.-Frl. 9-4:45, Wed. Eve. 7-9, Sat. 9-12:45" 


LAwrence 5-4526 


1025 Lanccster Avenue 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Prints Paintings Cleaned and Restored 

Fine Arts Reproductions Mirrors Rcsilvercd 

Phone: MIdwoy 2-0859 


Pcnna. R.R. Station 


"Finest Wash in a Jiffy" 


329 W. Lancaster Ave. 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Ml 2-3250 

The Plumbers Supply Company 

535 Lancoster Avenue, Haverford, Pa. 

LAwrence 5-0864 and Midway 9-1570 


Custom Kitchens 








Electrical Appliances 




Gas and Electric Stoves 



(Open on Thur 





of Bryn Mawr 

"Excellent Banquet Facilifies" 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK - 7 A.M. TO 1 A.M. 
Next Door fo the Bryn Mawr Post OfTice 


L^omatimenti of 






1222 Van Steffy Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. 

112 Highland Ave., Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 

136 Beach Bluff Ave. Swampscott, Mass. 

237 McEhoy Ave., Palisade, N.J. 

14 Fairfield Dr., Morristown, N.J. 

Ruston Academy, Apartado 1944, 

Habana, Cuba 

4 College Lane, Haverford, Pa. 

3401 Lowell Street, Washington. D.C. 

Parkview Apartments, D 925. 

Collingswood, N.J. 

1532 Bav St., Springfield 9, Mass. 

142 Roosevelt Rd., Rochester 18, N.Y. 

129 Marlborough Rd.. Upper Darljy, Pa. 

5109 Manning PL, N.W., Wash., D.C. 

Friends Hospital, Philadelphia 24, Pa. 

109 Rockland Rd.. Havertown. Pa. 

118 Colonial Ave., Moorestown. N.J. 

2305 East Hill Ave., Cincinnati 8. Ohio 

■'Brookwood." Welsh Rd., Phila. 15. Pa. 

5624 N. 18th St.. Philadelphia 41. Pa. 

567 Lancaster Ave.. Haverford. Pa. 

125 Eastland Ave.. Rochester 18. N.Y. 

.57.56 S. Harper Ave., Chicago 37. 111. 


372 Rand St., Camden, N.J. 

138 Westchester Dr., Pittsburgh 15, Pa. 

"Lombard Orchard," Easton, Md. 

69 Power St., Providence. R.I. 

4324 Shenandoah Ave., Dallas 5, Texas 

140 Roseville Ave.. Newark, N.J. 

Drakestown Rd., Hackettstown. N.J. 

312 28 St. Dr., Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

1.33C Dumbarton Rd.. Baltimore 12. Md. 

406 S. Twelfth, Laramie, Wyo. 

31 R. Goldschmidt Str.. Brussel, Belgium 

1 Washington Ave.. Bldg. 16. Apt. 2A 

Morristown, N.J. 

807 Talcott Circle, Marietta. Georgia 

54 Sterner Ave., Broomall. Pa. 

401 N. Dellrose, Witchita. Kansas 

171 S. Franklin St.. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

479 Countrv Clui) Rd.. York. Pa. 

410 W. Surf St.. Chicago 19, 111. 

1604 44th St., N.W., Washington 7, D.C. 

150 Trent Road. Overbrook Hills. Pa. 

6134 Loretta Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. 

113 Hillside Ave.. Glen Ridge. N.J. 





Good Printing 
At No Additional Cost 


Hilltop 6-4500 SHerwood 8-1314 

Member Printing Industries of Philadelphia 


16 Station Road, Haverford, Pa. 

r ^ 


Free Delivery Phone Ml 2-9011-12-13 



830 Lancaster Avenue 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LA 5-4050 

(^oninliments oj- 









473 Oriole St., Philadelphia 28. Pa. 

610 W. Siebenthaler, Dayton, Ohio. 



24 Philadelphia Ave. West Pittston, Pa. 

724 Price St., West Chester, Pa. 



R.D. 1, Pennsburg, Pa. 

326 Forest Ave., Ambler, Pa. 



516 Panmure Rd.. Haverford, Pa. 

14 Beverly Rd., West Orange, N.J. 



236 Holliday Rd.. Lexington. Ky. 

880 Highland Rd., Ithaca, N.Y. 



65 University Ave., Hamilton, N.Y. 

1430 N. Franklin St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



1535 Winding Rd., Southampton. Pa. 

216 Washington Ave.. Chatham. N.J. 



1421 Greywall La., Philadelphia 31, Pa 

320 W. 86th St., New York 24, N.Y. 



120 Glen Lake Ave.. Pitman, N.J. 

1305 Singer Place, Pittsburgh 21, Pa. 



115 Richmond Circle, Pittsburgh 37. Pa 

5101 39th St., N.W.. Washington D.C. 



1605 Perkins Dr.. Arcadia, Calif. 

13 N. Exeter Ave., Margate City. N.J. 



Center Square, Pa. 

815 Maple Rd., Charleston 2, W. Va. 



Lyme, N.H. 

37 Headley Place, Maplewood, N.J. 



18 Grandview Ave., West Orange, N.J. 

P.O. Box 4034. Philadelphia 18, Pa. 



331 Essex Road, Kenilworth, 111. 

44 W. 77th St., New York, N.Y. 



800 Beaver Valley Rd.. Wilmington. De 

'.. Juan de Garay 1542, Martinez, 


Buenos Aires, Argentina 

131 Walnut Lane, Philadelphia 44, Pa. 



5436 Northumberland St., Pittsburgh Pa. 

165 Lismore Ave., Glenside, Pa. 



1002 Duncan Ave.. Yeadon, Pa. 

310 W. Second St., Moorestown, N.J. 



"Cloverlea," N. Ship Rd., R.D. 2, 

28 Nordica Dr.. Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y 

West Chester. Pa. 



3240 W. Schoolhouse La., Phila., Pa. 

49 Ferguson Ave., Broomall, Pa. 


406 Seminole Dr., Erie, Pa. 



574 Lancaster Ave. 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LAwrence 5-2574 




730 Railroad Avenue 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Ml 2-2540 

Compliments of 


30 Bryn Mawr Ave. 
Bryn Mav/r, Pa. 

LA 5-2218 

Casper Bongiovanni & Son, Inc. 

Quality Plastering and Stucco 
Since 1906 

205 Cricket Avenue 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Ml 2-0547 


"The Mam Line's Own Bank" 

Drive-in Facilities 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

LA 5-1700 

Ample Free Parking 

Haverford, Pa. 

Ml 9-3222 

Member — Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



. . . could refer to this year's new college 
graduotes, ready to step out in the world 
and carve a place for themselves. It could 
mean the latest new model cars ... it could 
mean lots of things . . . why not cream itself? 

Many people shy away from the use of cream 
today, either due to thinking of diet control 
or reading about heart problems and fat. 
The truth of the matter is many of us can 
benefit from the judicious use of cream in 
cereals etc. It's pure, fresh and delicious . . . 
and it is good for you too. 



Wawa, Delaware Co., Pa. 

LOwen 6-6500 


1327 Marston Street 

POplor 5-3710 



al reiner's 

prime rib 

14 South 15th Street 
Philadelphia 2, Pa. 

Diners Club — American Express 

James J, McCaffrey 



"Two Stores For Better Service" 

1001 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia 
Haverford Square, Haverford 






Philadelphia, Pa. 



Stenton Avenue & Mechanic Street 
Philadelphia 38, Pa. 

Livingston 8-2800 


Business Forms — Letterheads 
Sales Letters — Bulletins 

Mrs. Mary A. McCorkle 

Ml. 2-2786 
1508 Wynnewood Road, Ardmore, Pa. 



Members of the New York and Philadelphia 
Stock Exchanges 

Complete, Convenient Investment Facilities 

Ml. 2-3600 



Mr. & Mrs. C. Vernon Albright- 
Mr. & Mrs. Russel G. Allen 
Mr. & Mrs. Elmer Andrews 

Dr. & Mrs. L. Earle Arnow 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Aronoff 
Dr. & Mrs. Harold E. Barlow 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur G. Barnett 
Mr. & Mrs. John H. Bertolet 
Rear Adm. & Mrs. Paul P. Blackburn, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. John F. Blair 
Dr. & Mrs. Daniel Blumberg 
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice J. Blumenthal 
Mr. & Mrs. John C. Borton 
Dr. & Mrs. Leo B. Burgin 
Mr. & Mrs. James F. Carlin, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. George M. Carpenter 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Chace 
Dr. & Mrs. S. Hall Conn 
Dr. & Mrs. David M. Cooper 
Mr. & Mrs. James W. Cornwell 
Dr. & Mrs. Horace F. Darlington 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul M. Duff 
Dr. & Mrs. William H. Erb 
Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin S. Ettinger 
Mr. & Mrs. John S. Fasoldt 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl N. Fauntleroy 
Mr. & Mrs. George Fernsler 
Mr. & Mrs. Carol Fulkerson 
Mr. & Mrs. Lewis H. Gage 
Mr. & Mrs. Phillip Gerdine 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Gillmor 
Mr. & Mrs. Isadore Gottlieb 
Dr. & Mrs. John Q. Griffith, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Gwatkin, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Wendell C. Hall 
Mrs. Hubert M. Hayter 
Mr. & Mrs. John S. Heuss 
Mr. & Mrs. Kirk L. Hilliard 
Mr. & Mrs. Beryl E. Howard 
Dr. & Mrs. A. Herman Hutto 
Dr. & Mrs. Milton Kannerstein 
Mr. & Mrs. George H. Knox 
Mr. & Mrs. R. W. Knudson 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis B. Kohn, II 
Mr. & Mrs. Tahlman Krumm 

Mr. & Mrs. David Levin 
Mr. & Mrs. John H. Liesveld 
Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Linville 
Mr. & Mrs. Alvin Lippard 
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Lockey 
Dr. & Mrs. Milo O. Lundt 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Gilbert Macort 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter E. Margie 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald S. Mervine 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Morgan 
Mr. & Mrs. Wallace A. Murray 
Mr. & Mrs. L. B. Newcomb 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Penzell 
Mr. & Mrs. Victor Pinedo 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred R. Roach 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul C. Raymond 
Dr. & Mrs. Jonathan E. Rhoads 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Rhoads 
Mr. & Mrs. James C. Roberts 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Robinson 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry F. Roever 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Rogers 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward Rondthaler 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman Ruberg 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglass Ruff 
Dr. & Mrs. Frederic E. Sanford 
Mr. & Mrs. Benson N. Schambelan 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold J. Schramm 
Mr. & Mrs. Lauriston Sharp 
Mr. & Mrs. William F. Shelton, Ml 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Shepherd 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl A. Sipe 
Mr. & Mrs. George D. Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Smith & Pom 
The Rev. & Mrs. James R. Speer 
Mr. & Mrs. Morton Stavis 
Dr. & Mrs. George H. Stein 
Mr. & Mrs. Hole W. Stevenson 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Joseph Stokes, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Herman H. Tillis 
Mrs. Raymond Townley 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry Vaux 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Vincent 
Mr. & Mrs. John S. V. Walton 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur W. Wright 


1424 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia LOcust 3-5600 

393 West Lancaster Avenue, Haverford Midway 2-6565 

509 Old York Road, Jenkintown TUrner 4-5100 


N. W. Cor. 21st and Arch Sts., Phila. 3, Pa. 




Luncheon from $.75 Noon - 2 P.M. — Dinner from $2.00 Daily 6 - 8 P.M. 
Sundays and Holidays 1 - 8 P.M. 

Excellent Banquet Facilities for 

Meetings, Dinner Parties, Dances and Wedding Receptions 

Transient and Permanent Accommodations 

For Reservations Call Ml. 2-0947 Montgomery Avenue, Haverford, Pa. 

Hermann S. Selbach, Manager 1 

For your convenience 


is located on the 

second floor of Union 

Make appointments if you can 
John Troncelliti 

L^ompilments oj- 

Mclntyres Bakeries 


"The Businessmen's Department Store" 

1525 Chestnut St. LO. 3-7171 
Store Hours: 9:00 to 5:30 

_ = 


A Shop for Men 
Wynnewood, Pa. (Just behind Stouffer's) 








May Day Metamorphosis 


The Class of 1962 


are proud to have been associated with this book. 
1010 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pennsylvania 

WA. 3-0146 

Established 191Q 

H. G. Roebuck & Son, Inc. 


2140 Aisquith Street 

Baltimore 18, Md. 

HOpkins 7-6700 




This informal treatment is suited 
to the informality of the proceedings. 
The handful of victorious Seniors 
were so exhausted from the struggle 
that they gave up trying to maintain 
their dignity. The parents were so 
relieved that Junior had made it 
through that they looked more dazed 
than proud. Nor did the speaker seem 
to be trying as hard as he might, even 
after allowances for inaccuracy of 
translation. At any rate, it seems ap- 
propriate that these wistful photo- 
graphs should be placed where they are 
— for graduation is, of course, both 
the beginning of a new life, and the 
sad ending of our old one. 



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